Opaque internal numbers released by the 2020 campaigns in Iowa amid the delay in the official result point to a disappointing for vice president Joe Biden if borne out.
Failure with a reporting app created delays in finalizing the results of Iowa's Democratic caucus Monday, eliciting criticism from candidates and Twitter alike.
Vermont Senator Bernie Sanders drew such a crowd Monday to the Grinnell district in the Iowa caucus that former Vice President Joe Biden's supporters had to be moved to accommodate them.
Iowa Republican Senator Joni Ernst said her remarks about former Vice President Joe Biden being impeached for his dealings in Ukraine if he were to be elected were "taken entirely out of context."
An additional 9 percent of Yang's supporters said it would depend on the nominee.
"We're asking people in Iowa and across the country: Don't look away," said RAICES Chief Advocacy Officer Erika Andiola.
The Vermont independent senator is ahead of former vice president Joe Biden by 15 points in the early state as the 2020 primaries kick off in Iowa.
The decision marked the first time in 76 years that the results of the influential poll have not been revealed.
In a Thursday rally in Des Moines, Iowa, President Donald Trump called former Secretary of State Hillary Clinton "crazy" and asked if his supporters if they should "take another shot" at her should she choose to run for president again.
At a Thursday campaign rally in Des Moines, Iowa President Donald Trump told Iowans that if Republicans didn't win the state in the upcoming election, "your farms are going to hell."
"On Monday, we intend to shock the political world thanks to the real solutions Andrew offers," said Erick Sanchez, Yang's travelling press secretary.
Since 2000, every Democratic presidential candidate who won the Iowa caucuses became the nominee.
Biden's support has dropped by eight points, while Sanders' has risen by 3 percent.
Democratic Andrew Yang expects "many" of his supporters to back Senator Bernie Sanders in the Iowa caucuses this coming February. "I imagine if I'm not viable at their caucus that they know exactly who they're going to go to," Yang said.
Sanders is also seen by the largest percentage of voters as the candidate who cares the most about people like themselves.
The Des Moines Register called for Sens. Chuck Grassley and Joni Ernst to back votes on witnesses and subpoenas in a Tuesday op-ed.
Climate change proves a sticking point during the conversation between Joe Biden and former Iowa State Representative Ed Fallon.
But overall, Biden's support has declined by three points in the early primary voting states.
"We are now seeing Amy Klobuchar getting a second look," Emerson Polling Director Spencer Kimball said.
The Vermont senator has seen his numbers spike by eight points since the same poll was conducted in December.
"At this moment, when the very fabric of American life is at stake, Elizabeth Warren is the president this nation needs," the editorial board of The Des Moines Register concluded.
The Vermont senator is a full 12 points ahead of the second place Democratic candidate, Pete Buttigieg.
Senator Elizabeth Warren answered a question at Tuesday's Democratic debates about whether a woman could win a presidential election by saying all the male candidates sharing the debate stage with her had collectively lost 10 elections.
Five Democratic candidates will take the stage in Iowa for the first Democratic debate of the year, just over two weeks before the Iowa caucus.
Yang's campaign has continued to gain steam throughout the holidays. The campaign reported that it raised more than $16.5 million in the fourth quarter of 2019.
The former CEO of AT&T Broadband penned an Iowa newspaper column arguing that corporations have been able to celebrate but President Donald Trump's economic policies are "destroying" rural America.
Bloomberg campaign manager Kevin Sheekey told CNN on Monday that both Democratic and Republican pollsters agree Trump will win Iowa, so Democrats should campaign elsewhere.
Former Secretary of State John Kerry told an Iowa crowd Monday that Donald Trump "wouldn't qualify for security clearance" had he not become president.