Ten states in the U.S. elections star.
Ten states made today primaries or caucuses (caucuses) as part of the current U.S. election campaign. Alaska, Georgia, Idaho, Massachusetts, North Dakota, Ohio, Oklahoma, Tennessee, Vermont and Virginia are the territories that made voting Tuesday. But analysts agree that the Ohio are the most significant, as the Midwestern state is one that brings more delegates (66) Republican National Convention, which will take place from 27 to 30 August in Tampa Florida , experts say that no Republican won the presidential election without conquering it.
The 10 states that the so-called Super Tuesday star award 437 delegates, but only 422 are at stake and that 15 of them are superdelegates , independent of the results in each region. Mitt Romney is, according to recent polls, the favorite to prevail in Ohio and in several of the other, which adjudged him a significant amount of delegates, said yesterday an article published by The New York Times.
The distribution of the 66 delegates from Ohio, could be 28 for Romney and 26 for the former senator Rick Santorum of Pennsylvania. This, however, would be depending on whether the Texas lawmaker Ron Paul and the former leader of the House of Representatives Newt Gingrich, overcome the barrier of 20 percent support, which would make them eligible for the deal, according to the publication.
Both in Idaho, bringing 32 delegates and has a high percentage of Mormons voting , the creed professed by Romney, and in Alaska (27) and Vermont (17), former Governor of Massachusetts could also be imposed. In general, the Times estimated that in the 10 states with 217 Romney delegates would rise, with 107 Santorum , Gingrich with 61 and Paul with 25.
Still, an arena characterized by numerous surprises and ups and downs in the popularity of candidates on Tuesday could yield unexpected results. Various surveys confirm the lack of interest from potential voters in the candidates’ proposals, and the indecision of the leading conservative political training to definitively opt for one of the contenders. The truth is that even after the March 6 thirty states still must cast their ballots before they know what will be, the dessert, the challenger in November, President Barack Obama, who is seeking reelection for another four years.