You can’t tell whose winning if you don’t keep score.
The Washington Post story in the morning newspaper tells you who won how many states but fails to report the number of total delegates each candidate has so far and how many each picked up on Saturday in the caucuses and primaries. There is not a graphic in sight.
In print the paper tells readers how many delegates Hillary Clinton and Bernie Sanders had “before” Saturday but not the results from Saturday. For the Republicans there is no delegate count. Online the paper this morning is carrying a CNN story that was posted before the polls closed, basically an advancer.
The New York Times has a graphic that tells the tale in a glance:
As you can see, though each won two states, Ted Cruz closed the delegate gap on Donald Trump, and though Sanders won two states to Clinton’s one, she extended her delegate count.
If you wish to keep track of the delegate count on a state-by-state basis, The Wall Street Journal has an updated graphic with those details.
Politico also has a graphic, too.
There are a few minor discrepancies between the reports as to just how many delegates were awarded in each state.
Interestingly, the last poll in Kansas showed Trump winning by 6 points, but Cruz won by really 25 points. Could that Thursday debate have finally put a dent in Trump’s professional wrestling-style of in-you-face confrontation and snarling insults?