The former Democratic presidential candidate benefits from high name recognition, with 84 percent of likely voters in the city saying they've heard of him.
Speaking to a Spanish newspaper, the ex-commander-in-chief said he would "support her…regardless of what her next goal is."
Rep. Joe Kennedy III was defeated by incumbent Sen. Ed Markey in the Massachusetts Democratic primary on Tuesday, making him the first Kennedy to lose an election in the state.
In a move that formalizes their political alliance, the four first-term progressives Democratic congresswomen known as "The Squad" have launched a fundraising organization to raise money for candidates who share their views and to advance progressive causes.
"The State of New York acted unconstitutionally and the district court's decision should be upheld," Sanders' campaign manager Faiz Shakir said.
DNC Chairman Tom Perez has encouraged states to vote-by-mail rather than postpone their presidential primaries.
The former Democratic primary candidate said it was important to establish a mail voting system "quickly" amid delays to elections.
Early voter turnout numbers were up in all three states that chose to hold primaries despite concerns caused by the growing COVID-19 pandemic.
Ohio Gov. Mike DeWine said conducting an election "would force poll workers and voters to place themselves at an unacceptable health risk of contracting coronavirus."
More than 275,000 Georgians voted in early elections, which began on March 2. The Georgia primary has now been moved to May with growing concerns of the coronavirus.
According to Public Policy Polling, Biden is leading Sanders in two of the senator's strongest 2016 states: Kansas and Wisconsin.
The former vice president is leading the delegate after three big wins on Super Tuesday 2.
Many of his supporters say he should stay in the race—there are still over 1,000 delegates up for grabs and soon more progressive states like New York will have the opportunity to weigh in.
Exit polls on Tuesday revealed that 83 percent of Democratic Washington state voters are "angry" about the Trump administration, the highest level of any state to have voted in the primaries so far.
Second-choice polling from Morning Consult, released before Warren dropped out, didn't show either Sanders or Biden with a definitive advantage.
"We will continue to consult with public health officials and public health guidance and make announcements about future events in the coming days," a Biden campaign statement said.
Nine percent of all Democratic pledged delegates will be up for grabs on March 10.
A new poll by Quinnipiac University shows former Vice President Joe Biden leading Sen. Bernie Sanders, 54 percent to 35 percent nationally, although more respondents said Sanders was honest.
A new poll forecasts the upcoming Democratic primaries, with Bernie Sanders winning one state compared with Joe Biden's nine states.
"This could be an interesting time to pilot digital methods of ballot delivery and return," Maurice Turner, an election security expert, told Newsweek.
Adrian Hemond, a Michigan-based Democratic strategist, told Newsweek he thinks the Vermont senator "might be toast" in the state.
Vermont Sen. Bernie Sanders has a 1 in 100 chance of securing a majority, according to the forecast.
During a Thursday broadcast of 'The 11th Hour,' Williams and guest Mara Gay cited a factually inaccurate tweet that criticized Bloomberg for not sharing his wealth with every living American.
A poll conducted Wednesday suggests that former Vice President Joe Biden's commanding Super Tuesday performance has helped him to an even more favorable position in Florida.
"Much like a lot of other places, the Biden campaign is surging right now," a Michigan-based Democratic strategist told Newsweek.
Former Vice President Joe Biden's impressive Super Tuesday performance was likely helped by higher turnout of an older demographic.
"There is a lot of room left for the race to change," Elaine Kamarck, a senior fellow at the Brookings Institution, told Newsweek.
The former mayor of New York City invested over half a billion dollars of his own fortune into his presidential campaign.
"Well, I don't think that I can win any other ways," Michael Bloomberg told reporters on Tuesday.