Super Tuesday 2016 States Will Decide Republican Future: Will Ted Cruz Do Well Against Donald Trump
Sen. Ted Cruz, R-Tx. has seen his stocks go down in recent weeks. He seems to be fading out from the Republican presidential nomination race as Donald Trump and Senator Marco Rubioâ€™s stars continue to rise.
After winning the Iowa Republican caucuses, Ted Cruz hasnâ€™t been able to perform exceptionally well. Real estate billionaire Donald Trump, on the other hand, has been able to improve the margin of his victory in the remaining three primary and caucuses fight.
And Marco Rubio has been able to occupy the second slot in the last two republican polls. Another few good performance and Ted Cruzâ€™s ouster from the race is a certainty.
In the meantime the top Republican presidential candidates are trying to figure out how to cash in on the largest single-day haul of delegates in the race. It must be kept in mind that at stake on Super Tuesday are 595 delegates in 11 states.
All the candidates assure hope to their fans in the March 1 fight. Ted Cruz tells supporters in Atlanta to help him play the numbers game as he takes on front-runner Donald Trump and rival Marco Rubio. The Texas senator wants backers “to vote for me 10 times,” but he’s isn’t suggesting voter fraud â€” “we’re not Democrats,” he jokes. He’s appealing for each supporter to get nine others to vote for him Tuesday.
Like all the Republican presidential hopefuls Cruz calls Super Tuesday “the most important day in this entire election cycle” and says turnout is key. He says if Republicans nominate Trump, ‘we’d end up electing” Democrat Hillary Clinton as president.