After Super Tuesday, the question was whether Joe Biden would confirm this good moment for his run to Presidency or whether Bernie Sanders would react and relaunch his candidacy for the nomination of the Democratic Party within the 2020 presidential election.

The results of the so-called Big Tuesday, in which six states went to vote in the Democratic primary, seem to have clarified doubts about the Democratic side: Joe Biden won in four of the six states, including Michigan, the largest and most important of them.

Shortly after the polls closed, Joe Biden was immediately announced as the winner in Missouri and Mississippi, in a sign that the election was poorly contested. The night would still give him the victory in Michigan and Idaho.

The Obama-era Vice-President scored significant victories in these three states, particularly in Mississippi where he won 81% of the vote. Missouri surpassed 60% and even Michigan went beyond 50%, with Sanders still far from 40% of the votes.

Bernie Sanders still managed to win in two states: North Dakota and Washington. In the case of Washington State, one of the cities most battered by the COVID-19 epidemic, the Vermont senator is ahead by a very narrow margin, not yet officially declared to be the winner.

With these results, Joe Biden extends his advantage over Bernie Sanders. On the next 17th of March, also a Tuesday, there will be another round of primaries, this time with some of the most important states for the presidential election, among these are Florida and Ohio.

The State of Florida allocates 219 delegates in the Democratic primary, one of the states that individually has been awarded the most delegates and can be difficult ground for Bernie Sanders, due to the high representation of the Latin-American population and words of the Senator from Vermont on some initiatives of Fidel Castro’s regime.

Illinois is a state with a high concentration of Afro-Americans, and also the region that Barack Obama represented. Ohio is another so-called Swing State and also allocates more than 100 delegates.