Live results: 2020 Oklahoma Democratic presidential primary

With 100 percent of the expected vote counted, Joe Biden (D) has won; 100 percent of precincts are reporting.

Last updated: Mar 27, 2020 at 9:53 a.m. EDT

Former vice president Joe Biden has won the Oklahoma primary, winning or leading in every county throughout the state. The Democratic primary was open to independents this year, which state party leaders hoped would will increase participation in the traditionally conservative state. Early voting began Feb. 27. Polls closed at 8 p.m. Eastern time.

Oklahoma awards 37 delegates in its Super Tuesday primary.  Additional delegates will be allocated as vote totals are finalized.

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Lawton

Tulsa

Oklahoma City

LEAD/WON

Biden

CandidateVotes Pct.Del.
Joe BidenBidenCheck
117,63338.7%21
Bernie SandersSanders
77,42525.413
Michael BloombergBloomberg
42,27013.92
Elizabeth WarrenWarren
40,73213.41
Amy KlobucharKlobuchar
6,7332.20
Pete ButtigiegButtigieg
5,1151.70
Tulsi GabbardGabbard
5,1091.70
Tom SteyerSteyer
2,0060.70
Andrew YangYang
1,9970.70
Cory BookerBooker
1,5300.50
Michael BennetBennet
1,2730.40
Marianne WilliamsonWilliamson
1,1580.40
Deval PatrickPatrick
6800.20
Julian CastroCastro
6200.20
John DelaneyDelaney
00.00
100% of the expected vote is in, 100% of precincts reporting304,281

Candidate performance maps

Here’s where the top candidates racked up their vote totals across the state.

visual key

Biden

Lawton

Tulsa

Oklahoma City

Sanders

Lawton

Tulsa

Oklahoma City

County-level results

Oklahoma’s three most populous counties are Oklahoma, home to Oklahoma City; Tulsa, the city with the same name; and Cleveland County, just south of Oklahoma County.

Key countiesBidenSandersBloombergWarrenButtigiegKlobucharSteyerBookerGabbardYangCastroBennetDelaneyWilliamsonPatrick
Canadian3,4602,4891,1201,321141169392115146224202021
Cleveland10,0099,6322,8695,2204704219355309127204404916
Comanche2,9991,60284455110410148308147152103927
Oklahoma31,39421,1308,44311,4321,02683216716667529869145011753
Tulsa21,09917,2338,0708,086710673128115627216348308035
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Exit poll results

See the strengths and weaknesses of each Democratic candidate according to a survey of voters as they exited randomly selected precincts in each state. Exit poll results will be updated as vote tallies are reported.

Sex

Men
47% OF VOTERS

Biden

40

Sanders

30

30

Women
53%

37

21

42

Race

White
79% OF VOTERS

Biden

36

Sanders

25

39

Black
4%
Not enough respondents to break down details.
Hispanic/Latino
6%
Not enough respondents to break down details.
Asian
1%
Not enough respondents to break down details.
Other
9%
Not enough respondents to break down details.

Age

18-29
10% OF VOTERS
Not enough respondents to break down details.
30-44
23%

23

49

28

45-64
32%

44

17

39

65+
35%

52

7

41

Party self-identification

Democrats
65% OF VOTERS

Biden

47

Sanders

23

30

Republicans
6%
Not enough respondents to break down details.
Independents or something else
28%

22

33

45

Education

College graduate
32% OF VOTERS

Biden

39

Sanders

23

38

No college degree
68%

39

26

35

When did you decide?

In the last few days
50% OF VOTERS

Biden

44

Sanders

16

40

Decided before last few days
50%

33

35

32

Ideology

Very liberal
18% OF VOTERS

Biden

24

Sanders

54

22

Somewhat liberal
31%

42

31

27

Moderate or conservative
51%

42

13

45

Most important issue in vote

Health care
50% OF VOTERS

Biden

43

Sanders

23

34

Climate change
15%

30

30

40

Race relations
8%
Not enough respondents to break down details.
Income inequality
21%

34

33

33

Rather nominate a candidate who...

Can beat Donald Trump
56% OF VOTERS

Biden

48

Sanders

21

31

Agrees with you on major issues
41%

27

32

41

How do you feel about replacing all private health insurance with a single government plan for everyone?

Support
54% OF VOTERS

Biden

34

Sanders

39

27

Oppose
42%

44

7

49

By Jason Bernert, Lenny Bronner, Madison Dong, Simon Glenn-Gregg, Jason Holt, Isabelle Lavandero, Erik Reyna, Ashlyn Still and Susan Tyler

Additional contributions from Emily Guskin and Scott Clement

Sources: Edison Research, Exit polls are results from a survey of voters as they entered randomly selected voting sites in Alabama, California, Maine, Massachusetts, Minnesota, North Carolina, Oklahoma, Tennessee, Texas, Vermont and Virginia on primary day, March 3. Colorado results are based on a phone survey of early voters; polls in California, North Carolina, Tennessee and Texas include phone interviews with early voters. The poll was conducted by Edison Media Research for the National Election Pool, The Washington Post and other media organizations. Results for typical characteristics have a margin of sampling error of plus or minus four percentage points.