The Washington Post, drawing on the most experienced political staff in the country, has mobilized dozens of reporters, editors, photographers, tweeters, columnists and bloggers to help readers make sense of Super Tuesday — the biggest single day in the race for the Republican presidential nomination.
More than a half dozen reporters have spread out across the key primary and caucus states and will dispatch live updates through the afternoon, evening and night, telling you what to watch for in Tuesday’s key races.
Beginning at 1 p.m., our team of reporters and bloggers will bring you each new development as it happens via a live blog. Coverage will include tweets from our correspondents and the best tweets from each of the primary and caucus states, Instagram photos from the trail, and live videos of the candidates and voters.
Back in Washington, political analysts, polling specialists and other reporters, graphic artists and editors will slice and dice exit polls as they are unveiled later this afternoon, revealing voting trends, who is voting for which candidate and why.
Beginning at 7 p.m. on washingtonpost.com, our mobile apps and a brand new politics app for iPads, the Post will report live results for all 10 states: Virginia, Ohio, Georgia, South Dakota, Idaho, Tennessee, Alaska, Massachusetts, Vermont and Oklahoma. The Fix's Chris Cillizza will have real-time analysis of the voting; and look for e-mail and text alerts as each state declares a winner.
You can also join Cillizza for a live chat at 8 p.m. to discuss the results as they come in.
Later in the evening, the Post's senior political writers, including Dan Balz and Karen Tumulty, will assess the winners and losers.
We'll continue to update results from all 10 states into the night, with individual reports on the states and candidates until all the results are in.
We'll also feature live photo galleries throughout the day, live videos of candidate speeches after polls close, and our primary tracker informational graphic will keep up with the delegate race as results become official.