Colorado's straw poll is nonbinding. But Sanders' win gives him an important boost in a battleground state.
In important Super Tuesday states with a high number of born-again voters, Ted Cruz is losing to Donald Trump and Marco Rubio is eating into his support with evangelicals.
After a bruising loss in the Palmetto State eight years ago, Clinton crushed rival Vermont Sen. Bernie Sanders by nearly 50 points in the Democratic primary.
The returns show the Rubios adjusted gross income was $335,561 in 2014, the most recent year he made available. He paid almost $65,000 in income taxes, a 19.3 percent rate.
"I will absolutely give my return, but I'm being audited now for two or three years, so I can't do it until the audit is finished, obviously," Donald Trump said this week.
Once Trump's adversary in the presidential race, Christie said Friday "he is a successful person that, like me, isn't afraid to tell it like it is."
No matter who's Democratic nominee, Colorado also has to decide on an initiative this year to create the state’s own single-player plan.
It was a crossfire many Republicans opposed to Donald Trump have waited to see, and not always patiently. Had it come earlier, it might have kept some of the other candidates in the hunt longer.
Colorado voters will get a chance on March 1 during party caucuses to weigh in on the presidential race -- or at least some of them will.
As recently as two years ago, Republican candidates in Texas have drawn more than 40 percent of the Latino vote. Now, one strategist says national candidates have a "head in the sand" mentality.