Hillary Clinton crushed Bernie Sanders in Nevada's Fourth Congressional District, thus earning an extra delegate and perhaps providing a harbinger for the crowed Democratic primary in June, final caucus results show.
The final numbers showed Clinton defeating Sanders by 59 percent to 41 percent in Cresent Hardy's district, a heavily Democratic area once represented by Steven Horsford. Clinton's margin there was even greater than her victory over Sanders in Dina Titus' even more Democratic district, which she also won, 53 percent to 47 percent.
Hillary's firewall holds or Bernie breaks through?
UPDATE, 2/19/16, 3:30 PM: So far today, the state Democratic Party, the state GOP, Harry Reid, Washoe GOP Chair Adam Khan and G
It won't match Trump's $400,000 buy, I'd guess, but here are the ads, airing on reality shows and talk-radio to reach Trump-friendly (for now) audiences:
UPDATED, 2/16/16, 5 PM:
Hillary Clinton is now outspending Bernie Sanders on TV in Nevada, including $1.5 million to $1 million from today through the caucus. The totals: $4 million for Clinton to $3.9 million for Sanders.
The biggest spenders in the last week on the GOP side: Donald Trump has $400,000 (total of $460,000), Marco Rubio's SuperPac has $333,000 ($1 million total) and Ted Cruz's SuperPAC has $278,000 ($437,000 total) . Jeb Bush's Right to Rise has $145,000 ($700,000 total).
Does Hillary Clinton think Barack Obama is a "great" president?
Does Bernie Sanders have any litmus tests for Surpeme Court nominees?
Does Hillary Clinton disagree with the president on anything besides trade?
Does Bernie Sanders think he is a one-issue candidate, as Clinton says?
Both candidates sat for interviews over the weekend for "Ralston Live," both of which will air Tuesday at 5:30 in Reno and 7 in Las Vegas.
Here's some of what they said -- Clinton about the Obama agenda and Sanders on disagreements with the president.
In an interview over the weekend and to be broadcast Tuesday on "Ralston Live," Hillary Clinton scoffed at the notion, put out by her staff, that Nevada is just like nearly all-white Iowa and New Hampshire.
See the clip below and watch Tuesday evening for exclusive interviews with Clinton and Bernie Sanders.
SEIU is going up Monday with Spanish-language radio and television ads in Nevada to support Hillary Clinton just days before Saturday's Democratic caucus.
Hillary Clinton and Bernie Sanders are in a tight race to win Nevada, according to a poll taken this week.