Dave Fallon: Joe Biden revived his campaign with those big victories over Bernie Sanders and Elizabeth Warren the other day. Mike Bloomberg now dropping out of the race, and he's endorsed Biden, as has Rhode Island Governor Gina Raimondo, who was an early Bloomberg supporter. Scott, who are the winners and losers on Super Tuesday? 

Scott MacKay: I have to say that in modern American politics, it's very rare to see a bigger winner than yesterday Joe Biden was. His campaign was dead two weeks ago. They had him entombed. And then all of a sudden he comes back with a big win in South Carolina. And now this is almost a coas-to-coast victory. He won 10 of 14 primaries. Maine is now in his category. I think the other winners are Amy Klobuchar and Mayor Pete Buttigieg, who endorsed Biden just before Super Tuesday after they had dropped out. Bloomberg's obviously a loser. Bernie Sanders, this looks tough. He was banking on young people coming out. Frankly, they did not. He only got 50 percent in his home state of Vermont, a place where the last time he ran for Senate, he got 89 percent of the vote in his hometown of Burlington. So this was not a good showing by Sanders. 

Dave Fallon: Senator Warren beaten convincingly by Joe Biden in her home state, Massachusetts. Sanders finished second in the Bay State. How did that happen? 

Scott MacKay: Well, it's pretty interesting what happened here. Basically, Biden did very, very well in the blue collar areas of the state. And I would argue that Joe Biden ran very well from the Berkshires all the way to Cape Cod. He won places like Attelboro, Fall River. One thing was interesting, Friday night, Bernie Sanders had a rally is Springfield with 5000 people, big boisterous crowd. But when the votes came in yesterday, Joe Biden carried Springfield, he carried Brockton, he carried Barnstable. Like I say, it was a state-wide sweep. They fought to a tie in Boston. Sanders carried some of the cities with high Latino populations such as Lowell, Lawrence, Lynn. He did win New Bedford. But Elizabeth Warren, this was a very disappointing showing in her home state for her. She barely cleared the 15 percent threshold to get delegates. And the only city she won big was, frankly, her hometown of Cambridge, the famous college town, of course, where Harvard is, and some suburbs like Belmont, the more wealthy, white suburbs. 

Dave Fallon: What is next for Senator Warren? She has been talking with her staff about her political future. 

Scott MacKay: Senator Warren is off the campaign circuit. She's flown back to Boston for a meeting with her high campaign command. And the path for her to the nomination looks extraordinarily narrow. There's just not much left there in places like California, Texas. She didn't really get enough votes to qualify, even under the 15 percent threshold proportional rules for any delegates. So she's talked to Sanders. Bernie Sanders said that this afternoon at a news conference in Burlington that they've chatted. Obviously, he like her support, but so far she is not hinting at where she's going to go. 

Dave Fallon: And what Sanders strategy going forward? 

Scott MacKay: Well, Sanders is acting defiant today. He thinks that he's going to be able to motivate people in places like Michigan, Wisconsin, some of the Rust Belt states. But I think that's going to be very difficult if you look at places like Minnesota where frankly, Biden won fairly big on Tuesday. 

Dave Fallon: What about Rhode Island's primary on April 28. Any relevance? 

Scott MacKay: You know, it looks like we're gonna be the orphan primary once again. You have to think that this is going to be wrapped up before the 28th of April. And I think this may be wrapped up by Easter and Passover at the way things are going. If the trend continues and if Biden continues to pick up support from moderates, from elderly voters and African-Americans and could cut into some of the Latino vote, I don't see how you stop him at this juncture.