If Sanders continues with his pace in the states outside the South, he will become the next President of the United States.
Until now, he has maintained an average of 54.54%. An average absolutely impressive. Clinton responded well, but in the long run, not just to win the nomination.
The data are clear, Clinton is competitive only in some areas of the country that the caravan of the primaries will not touch most, if not rarely. This areas represent 1/3 of the American general population.
Sanders, for its part, must continue to do his own, because on balance, compared to Obama in 2008, he’s compensating for the lack of many African Americans votes, but will gain many more among whites and Hispanics.
If the turnout will continue to be the same one, it may even take the same votes that Barack Obama has taken eight years ago.
That said, I leave you this infographic and just do a little math to figure out how many delegates will take Bernie and how Hillary.
Meanwhile, tomorrow, Sanders will gain 8 to 10 delegates with American abroads (Clinton only 5-3). Maybe, Tuesday, he find himself below 300 delegates of difference after the vote in Arizona, Idaho and Utah.