Hopes for a Republican and Democrat president arrived in New Hampshire before the next vote.
Iowa’s presidency groups were won on Feb. 2 by Sen. Ted Cruz for Republicans and Hillary Clinton for Democrats.
Ted Cruz prevailed, although he lagged in opinion polls, while Hillary Clinton defeated Senator Bernie Sanders by only 0.2%.
New Hampshire is seen as a very different challenge for the countries.
The state’s more moderate and less religious electorate may prove to be a tough nut to crack for Ted Cruz to break through in the February 9 primary.
Longtime leader Donald Trump is expected to do much better than Iowa, which held the country’s first vote.
Democrats Bernie Sanders is seen as a home advantage in New Hampshire over Hillary Clinton, a senator from neighboring Vermont.
The nationwide vote will end with conventions in July, at which the two parties will confirm their choice of candidate to succeed Barack Obama, the Democratic president who is stepping down after two terms.
Even before Hillary Clinton’s close victory was officially announced, Bernie Sanders was on board a truck at 5:00 a.m., greeted by supporters in the town of Bowe in New Hampshire.
Telling the crowd that his campaign “amazed the world” in Iowa, Bernie Sanders promised to “amaze the world again” in New Hampshire.
Hillary Clinton is to address the crowd at a sports stadium in Nashua.
The final results show that Hillary Clinton took 49.8% in Iowa to 49.6% in Bernie Sanders.
Ted Cruz took 26% of the Republican vote to 23% for Donald Trump, but Senator Marco Rubio finished surprisingly strong third, just behind.
The Texas senator declared his victory a “victory for the brave conservatives.”
Many Republicans in the republic prefer Marco Rubio, fearing that Ted Cruz and Donald Trump may alienate voters with their military style.