Here's what happened:
- How Hillary went from 'untrustworthy' to the presumptive Democratic nominee
- Sanders going nowhere after winning four states
- Donald Trump celebrates Super Tuesday win at opulent club
- Marco Rubio's no good, terrible Super Tuesday could cost him his presidential campaign
- Ted Cruz wins in his home state of Texas
- Donald Trump and Hillary Clinton appear to be set for a big win, as first results come in
- Everything you need to know about Super Tuesday
- Ted Cruz implores voters to stay on board in Texas
- Georgia: Hillary Clinton (Democrat); Donald Trump (Republican)
- Vermont: Bernie Sanders (D); Trump (R)
- Virginia: Clinton (D); Trump (R)
- Alabama: Clinton (D); Trump (R)
- Massachusetts: Clinton (D); Trump (R)
- Oklahoma: Sanders (D); Ted Cruz (R)
- Tennessee: Clinton (D); Trump (R)
- Arkansas: Clinton (D); Trump (R)
- Colorado: Sanders (D)
- Minnesota: Sanders (D); Marco Rubio (R)
- Texas: Clinton (D); Cruz (R)
- Alaska: Republican winner not yet determined
- American Samoa: Clinton (D)
You will always shine in our hearts! https://t.co/MuMlzb56VX
A sweep or near-sweep by Donald Trump would make it close to impossible for any Republican rival to overtake him, barring a colossal bolt from the political blue. Much the same goes for Hillary Clinton in her straight fight with Bernie Sanders.
At the Public Bar and Eatery, voters cast 28 ballots. Bernie Sanders picked up 21 votes and Hillary Clinton six. One ballot was spoiled.
Republicans will vote in 11 states, with 595 delegates at stake.
Mr Sanders said that if voter turn-out is high “we are going to do well. If not, we're probably going to be struggling.”
“This is a campaign that is going to the Philadelphia convention in July,” he added.
The Senator is lagging his rival Hillary Clinton in the race, but a new poll by CNN today found that either of the Democrats could easily swipe Donald Trump the top.
Mr Sanders displayed a good sense of humour to the press on Tuesday morning, joking that “Bernie Sanders here in Vermont got at least one vote. I was working on my wife,” referring to Jane. “We're feeling pretty good.”
Mr Ryan, who said he had tried not to speak about the debate before, made the comment as voters in 11 states head to the polls on Super Tuesday.
Mr Ryan said the GOP is the "party of President Abraham Lincoln" and "this party does not prey on people's prejudices," as reported by the AP.
He lambasted the current discourse in the GOP and said it was time to get back to focusing on how Republicans would solve the nation's problems.
Mr Ryan was the GOP vice presidential nominee in 2012.
According to Politico, Farrakhan said that Trump “is the only member who has stood in front of the Jewish community and said 'I don’t want your money.'"
“Not that I’m for Mr Trump,” the minister said, stopping short of endorsing him, “but I like what I’m looking at.”
(Photo via Allison Shelley/Getty)
The Union Leader publisher Joseph W. McQuaid wrote in an editorial that Mr Christie, who dropped out of the race a week after New Hampshire and endorsed his rival, failed to "stand up to the bully".
"Watching Christie kiss the Donald’s ring this weekend — and make excuses for the man Christie himself had said was unfit for the presidency — demonstrated how wrong we were," he wrote.
Now the US Secret Service is investigating ... itself.
"We are investigating the matter fully to find out what our employee did and what the other person did," Kevin Dye told Reuters.
Time magazine photographer Christopher Morris was thrown by an agent to the floor and Mr Morris kicked the agent from the floor.
In a statement published in Time, Morris said he had covered the White House for nine years without altercations with the Secret Service.
"The rules at Trump events are significantly stricter than other campaigns and make it very difficult to work as a photographer, as many others have pointed out before me," Mr Morris said. "I regret my role in the confrontation, but the agent's response was disproportionate and unnecessarily violent."
The confrontation does little to assure Mr Trump's voters that he is not encouraging physical confrontation at his rallies.