The AP has released new delegate totals. As a result of New York and Colorado releasing final numbers, Obama's delegate lead is the same now as it was before Mississippi. Here's what happened:
Obama won 19 of the 33 delegates at stake Tuesday, according to the Associated Press tally, which gives him an overall lead, including superdelegates, of 111.
Clinton, however, eliminated Obama's gain from Mississippi when she picked up five delegates yesterday based on final results from the New York primary and the Colorado caucuses, both held Feb. 5.
Thus, Obama's gain from Mississippi is no more.
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Via Jerome at MyDD:
Here's the state of the race that includes all 50 states (TL adds: in other words, with Florida and Michigan counting):
Clinton leads Obama, 1127 to 1119, in pledged delegates.
Clinton leads Obama, 240 to 140, in super-delegates.
There are 393 remaining super-delegates.
There are 1301 remaining pledged delegates.
There are another 94 remaining delegates among the uncommitted, and John Edwards delegates.
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Here's what I'd like to see for Virginia, Maryland and D.C: Delegate apportionment, broken down by pledged to Obama, pledged to Hillary, Uncommitted, Superdelegates.
Then I'd like to see a national total including tonight's results.
I think I just heard John King on CNN say Hillary and Obama are now essentially even, which suprised me. I would have thought Obama would be ahead after tonight, and Hillary would need TX, Ohio and PA to catch up.
Has anyone seen credible counts?
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The AP has released a new delegate count. Obama has 796 and Hillary has 794.
With nearly 1,600 delegates from Tuesday contests awarded, Sen. Barack Obama led by two delegates Friday night, with 91 delegates still to be awarded. Obama won 796 delegates in Tuesday's contests, to 794 for Sen. Hillary Rodham Clinton, according to an analysis of voting results by The Associated Press.
As for totals to date, the AP includes Superdelegates:
In the overall race for the nomination, Clinton has 1,055 delegates, including separately chosen party and elected officials known as superdelegates. Obama has 998.
And, finally, an explanation of why it's so hard to count delegates in plain English: [More...]
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