2016 Election

Another big caucus day and primary night on Saturday, when Democrats go to their caucus sites in Nevada, and Republicans go to the polls in South Carolina. Here are five things we'll learn from the results:

1. Is insulting the Bush family — and getting into a fight with the pope — a good idea or not?

David Martin Davies / TPR News

Early voting begins Tuesday in the March 1 Democratic and Republican Party Primary Elections.

There are 34 polling locations throughout Bexar County.  The polls are open from 8 a.m. to 6 p.m. Tuesday. For polling locations check here.

There are eight presidential candidates on the Democratic ballot and 13 on the Republican side, which also includes an “Uncommitted” option.

From Texas Standard:

The morning after the New Hampshire primary, let's consider that no so-called presidential frontrunner – in this case, Hillary Clinton – has ever lost an early primary by 20 percentage points. That may mean nothing. Or, it may mean that Bernie Sanders' talk about a political revolution is more than empty stump speech puffery.

The key to the conventions is the South, and candidates know it.


  

Shelley Kofler / Texas Public Radio

While presidential candidates focus on tomorrow’s New Hampshire primary, their campaigns are also looking ahead to March 1.  That’s when Texas will deliver the largest number of delegates to date in Super Tuesday balloting.

Joey Palacios

One week from today Iowa voters cast the first ballots in the presidential contests.  In just five weeks Texans go to the polls on Super Tuesday, March 1. 

This morning NPR’s Mara Liasson reports nationally on the anger and anxiety felt by many Americans.

Texas Public Radio reports on the mood in our community by talking with voters in San Antonio and Boerne.  Do Texans feel economically secure?  Have recent terrorism events made us more fearful and vulnerable?

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