Bernie Sanders looks to press on to the convention

Trumps tells Connecticut voters he's

The other 21 delegates will be apportioned between Hillary Clinton and Bernie Sanders based on Tuesday's results.

For Bernie Sanders, Connecticut has emerged nearly as a do-or-die primary if he wants to disrupt Clinton's march to the nomination.

Eyeing several big wins in key Northeastern state primaries on Tuesday, Hillary Clinton now finds herself walking the delicate political tightrope between gently courting Sen.

Tuesday's primary is a closed contest, meaning only registered Republicans and registered Democrats can cast votes in their respective primaries.

The overall front-runners both lead in CT. Ted Cruz had all but shut Trump out of the last three contests and Sanders even more impressively won the last seven.

The poll was conducted from April 18-20. "He is talking about the problems of everyday people like tuition and the cost of healthcare", Hoy said.

Many Sanders supporters are now coming to terms with the fact that it's likely they'll be casting their votes for Clinton in the fall-albeit begrudgingly.

Like in neighbouring NY and Massachusetts, Trump is expected to dominate in CT.

Trump, the current front-runner, needs 1,237 delegates to win the Republican nomination.

"After winning big in NY, I have to imagine that Team Hillary is shifting more time and focus to building the infrastructure they need to win in November", said Lynda Tran, who worked on numerous presidential races and served as national press secretary for Organizing for America, an arm of the Democratic National Committee. "It's pretty remarkable when you think about it".

"The only thing she's got going is the women card", Trump said in the excerpts released by the network on Friday.

"I just don't know if I want to do it yet", he said.

"Given another chance, I still wouldn't run as a Democrat; I continue to disagree with the party's platform and direction", Nader writes. "Donald Trump has changed everything". Meanwhile in Delaware County, Pennsylvania, President Bill Clinton stumped for his wife at a local school. This year is different, he says. "He has the experience to put people back to work". But something has to be done with the illegal immigration system. However, his broader point stands: lower-income people do vote less than higher-income people.

"I do think it is time to tone down some of the rhetoric and the harshness of those disagreements", said former Rep. Allyson Schwartz of Pennsylvania, a longtime Clinton supporter.

Connecticut, Rhode Island and DE also go to the polls Tuesday, but Pennsylvania and Maryland are by far the biggest delegate prizes.

"At every event, with crowds as large and excited as at any point in this campaign, people are telling Bernie to fight". The New York primary earlier this week was essentially a must win. Against Trump, at least, polls suggest she would so overwhelm him among women that she could triumph anyway.

After following CT politics closely for decades, Droney said, "It's hard for me to remember a time that it really mattered".

He hammered at "disastrous trade policies", describing them as not a sexy issue but an important issue, saying that "we are seeing corporation after corporation shut down in the United States throw millions of workers out in the street, people who are earning a living wage".

"I have not seen a presidential candidate campaign in multiple towns in CT since Michael Dukakis in 1988, " Droney said. (Democratic delegates in Pennsylvania, on the other hand, actually commit to a candidate). In February 2008, then-U.S. Sen.

Clinton, who has been in the public eye for much of her adult life, said it has taken her "years to be able to" give this advice because she has to figure out how she chooses to deal with it first. "It doesn't look good [for Sanders], but there have been so many surprises in this primary battle that you can't rule him out".

Related News: