Sanders or Clinton? A Millennial's Struggle

The Takeaway

Click on the audio player above to hear this interview.

Super Tuesday is fast approaching. Tomorrow, voters in 12 states will cast their ballots, something that will divide up 661 Republican and 865 Democratic delegates.  

Massachusetts, one of five states outside of the South to vote on Super Tuesday, may be the state to watch. It has an open primary system, which means voters with no party affiliation can head to the polls.

On the Republican side, the state's largest newspaper just encouraged voters to choose John Kasich at the polls to derail Donald Trump. But a new poll from Suffolk University in Massachusetts shows that Trump is leading The Bay State by a 2-1 margin.

On the Democratic side, Massachusetts is a must-win for Vermont Senator Bernie Sanders, who usually performs well with white northeastern liberals. But Hillary Clinton isn’t making it easy for him. The Boston public radio station WBUR released a poll last week showing that the two candidates are virtually neck-and-neck.

Over the weekend, Sanders lost to Clinton in South Carolina. Can he rally the young voters supporting him? The Takeaway checks in with Tori Knobloch, a 26-year-old Massachusetts Democrat, who has been torn between Sanders and Clinton.