Former Vice Presiden Joe Biden speaking with attendees at the 2020 Iowa State Education Association (ISEA) Legislative Conference at the Sheraton West Des Moines Hotel in West Des Moines, Iowa on January 18, 2020.
Photo Credit: Gage Skidmore

(Updating) Former Vice President Joe Biden saw surge on Super Tuesday. His performance is, in large part, due to a convincing win in the South Carolina Primary and the departure of Tom Steyer, Pete Buttigieg, and Amy Klobuchar from the race.

As of the time of this update, nine states have been called for Biden, while four states have been called for Sanders. Maine is still too close to call.

Below are the current results:

Alabama (99 percent in) – Biden won

  1. Biden – 63.2 percent (286,630) – 40 delegates
  2. Sanders – 16.6 percent (75,326) – 7
  3. Michael Bloomberg – 11.6 percent (52,844) – 1
  4. Elizabeth Warren – 5.8 percent (26,125)

Arkansas (100 percent in) – Biden won

  1. Biden – 40.6 percent (92,746) – 16 delegates
  2. Sanders – 22.4 percent (51,115) – 7
  3. Bloomberg – 16.7 percent (38,216) – 4
  4. Warren – 10 percent (22,860)

California (79 percent in) – Sanders won

  1. Sanders – 33.6 percent (992,304) – 72 delegates
  2. Biden – 24.8 percent (773,086) – 21
  3. Bloomberg – 14.4 percent (424,670) – 8
  4. Warren – 12.2 percent (357,306) – 7

Colorado (69 percent in) – Sanders won

  1. Sanders – 36.2 percent (273,677) – 20 delegates
  2. Joe Biden – 23.2 percent (175,820) – 9
  3. Bloomberg – 20.8 percent (157,755) – 9
  4. Warren – 17.2 percent (130,380) – 1

Maine (90 percent in) – too close to call

  1. Biden – 34 percent (65,609) – 8 delegates
  2. Sanders – 33 percent (63,670) – 8
  3. Warren – 15.9 percent (30,744)
  4. Bloomberg – 11.9 percent (23,065)

Massachusetts (98 percent in) – Biden won

  1. Biden – 33.7 percent (459,730) – 34 delegates
  2. Sanders – 26.6 percent (362,626) – 26
  3. Warren – 21.2 percent (289,725) – 17
  4. Bloomberg – 11.8 percent (161,014)

Minnesota (100 percent in) – Biden won

  1. Biden – 38.6 percent (287,426) – 38 delegates
  2. Sanders – 29.9 percent (222,527) – 26
  3. Warren – 15.4 percent (114,759) – 10
  4. Bloomberg – 8.3 percent (62,058)

North Carolina (100 percent in) – Biden won

  1. Biden – 42.8 percent (552,491) – 56 delegates
  2. Sanders – 24.1 percent (311,644) – 26
  3. Warren – 10.6 percent (136,582) – 2
  4. Bloomberg – 13.1 percent (168,132) – 1

Oklahoma (100 percent in) – Biden won

  1. Biden – 38.7 percent (117,552) – 21 delegates
  2. Sanders – 25.4 percent (77,302) – 13
  3. Bloomberg – 13.9 percent (42,243) – 3
  4. Warren – 13.4 percent (40,676)

Tennessee (98 percent in) – Biden won

  1. Biden – 41.7 percent (215,117) – 28 delegates
  2. Sanders – 24.9 percent (128,593) – 15
  3. Bloomberg – 15.5 percent (79,796) – 7
  4. Warren – 10.4 percent (53,585) – 1

Texas (99 percent in) – Biden won

  1. Biden – 32.9 percent (611,145) – 70 delegates
  2. Sanders – 30 percent (556,731) – 60
  3. Bloomberg – 15.1 percent (279,790) – 4
  4. Warren – 11.6 percent (215,924)

Utah (73 percent in) – Sanders won

  1. Sanders – 34.6 percent (60,612) – 9 delegates
  2. Bloomberg – 16.9 percent (29,561) – 2
  3. Biden – 17.1 percent (30,002) – 1
  4. Warren – 15.4 percent (26,904)

Vermont (100 percent in) – Sanders won

  1. Sanders – 50.7 percent (79,980) – 11 delegates
  2. Biden – 22 percent (34,734) – 5
  3. Warren – 12.6 percent (19,816)
  4. Bloomberg – 9.4 percent (14,843)

Virginia (100 percent in) – Biden won

  1. Biden – 53.3 percent (705,218) – 60 delegates
  2. Sanders – 23.1 percent (305,562) – 19
  3. Warren – 10.8 percent (142,469)
  4. Bloomberg – 9.7 percent (127,940)

American Samoa Caucus (100 percent in) – Bloomberg wins

  1. Bloomberg – 50 percent (175) – 5 delegates
  2. Tulsi Gabbard – 29 percent (103) – 1
  3. Sanders -11 percent (37)
  4. Biden – 9 percent (31)
  5. Warren – 1 percent (5)

Last update: 11:08 am 3/4/20

Get CT In Your Inbox!

Don't miss a single update.

You May Also Like

Chris Christie’s Troubling View of Religious Liberty

New Jersey Governor Chris Christie was asked if business owners should be allowed to discriminate against LBGT people, his answer has two basic problems.

Ashley Hinson Launches Third TV Ad in Iowa’s 1st Congressional District Race

Ashley Hinson, the Republican nominee for Congress in Iowa’s 1st Congressional District, released her third television ad titled “Games.”

New Poll: Race Between Trump and Clinton Is Extremely Tight in Iowa

The first Simpson College/RABA poll released today shows an extremely tight presidential race in Iowa between Donald Trump and Hillary Clinton.

Gettysburg, Evangelicals and the South Carolina Primary

There is a particularly poignant scene in the movie Gettysburg where Major…