The results from the New Hampshire primary Tuesday showed Vermont Sen. Bernie Sanders beating former Sec. of State Hillary Clinton in nearly every demographic.
Sanders received 60 percent of the vote with over 142,000 votes comprising 13 delegates, while Clinton only received 38 percent of the vote with over 90,500 votes comprising nine delegates.
Sanders carried support in the majority of nearly every demographic, including men and women, moderates and liberals, voters with and without college degrees, seasoned and first-time primary voters, and gun owners and non-gun owners.
Clinton received the majority of the support from voters aged 65 and older, and those with an income of over $200,000. She also carried support from voters who aren’t worried about the economy, and who want to see a continuation of President Obama’s policies.
Sanders was projected to win early on after the polls closed in New Hampshire Tuesday night, along his counterpart in the Republican party, Donald Trump.
In his victory speech, Sanders praised the “yuge” voter turnout, and said that his win sends a message “from Wall Street to Washington” that the U.S. government “belongs to all of the people and not just a handful of wealthy campaign contributors, and their Super PACs.”
“What happened here in New Hampshire in terms of an enthusiastic, and aroused electorate, people who came out in large numbers. That is what will happen all over this country. Let us never forget, Democrats and progressives win when voter turnout is high. Republicans win when people are demoralized, and voter turnout is low.”
In her concession speech, Clinton said she will continue to fight to win “every vote in every state,” and she promised that when she says there is “no bank could be too big to fail and no executive too powerful to jail, you can count on it.”
“In this campaign, you’ve heard a lot about Washington and about Wall Street. Now, Senator Sanders and I both want to get secret, unaccountable money out of politics, and let’s remember, let’s remember, Citizens United, one of the worst Supreme Court decisions in our country’s history, was actually a case about a right-wing attack on me and my campaign.”