The latest news on Iowa
The final numbers are not in, but the results of the Iowa precinct caucuses are clear.
On his way to winning the Iowa Democratic caucuses, Sen. Barack Obama seemed to have benefited heavily from support in urban and student regions.
The candidates are quiet, but rumors fill the void.
Gearing up for tonight's Iowa caucuses, the leading presidential candidates of both parties spent yesterday exhorting Iowans to brave the cold weather and go to the polls. In the Democratic race, all three candidates gave closing speeches delivering various takes on the same theme: It's too close to call. "I feel good, but it depends on who comes out, who decides to actually put on their coats, warm up their cars, and go to the caucuses," Hillary Clinton told supporters.
Rudy Giuliani's presidential campaign is scrambling to get in on the saturation coverage of the Iowa caucuses this week.
Disparate results indicate that all bets are off in Iowa with the caucuses so close.
Close polls for both parties mean that it's anybody's game for caucus night.
The precinct doors swing shut at 7 p.m. And that's when the fun begins.
The presidential primary season swings into action.
As his support increases in Iowa and elsewhere, Mike Huckabee is facing a growing torrent of criticism from those who want to deny him the Republican presidential nomination. Huckabee, for example, is now in the gunsights of several of his competitors.