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N.H. Politics With Anthony Brooks: Iowa's Impact On New Hampshire

Democratic presidential candidate Hillary Clinton waves as she arrives at a campaign event, Tuesday, Feb. 2, 2016, in Nashua, N.H. (Elise Amendola/AP)
Democratic presidential candidate Hillary Clinton waves as she arrives at a campaign event, Tuesday, Feb. 2, 2016, in Nashua, N.H. (Elise Amendola/AP)
This article is more than 3 years old.

It was a nail-biter Monday in Iowa on the Democratic side, with Hillary Clinton besting Bernie Sanders by.3 percentage points — the closest result in the Democratic party's 40-year caucus history.

And for the GOP, Ted Cruz came out on top, with Donald Trump and Marco Rubio close behind.

So, what do these Iowa outcomes mean for the presidential race moving into the New Hampshire primary?

Guest

Anthony Brooks, WBUR’s senior political reporter. He tweets @anthonygbrooks.

More

WBUR: New Hampshire Is Next: Here Are 5 Things To Know

  • "Donald Trump has remained way ahead of a rotating cast of second- and third-place runners in the Republican race, and his support level has been stable. And Vermont Sen. Bernie Sanders holds a sizable and apparently widening lead on the Democratic side. But the New Hampshire primary is famous for things going bananas at the last minute, so a clear race now is very different than a foregone conclusion. And with a come-from-behind win for Republican Ted Cruz in Iowa Monday night, anything could still happen."

This segment aired on February 2, 2016. The audio for this segment is not available.

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