The current 18-day gap between presidential primaries in 2020 does not even rank in the Top 15 cycles for the longest period between primaries.
The political party flipping the White House has only made gains in the U.S. Senate in six of 11 cycles over the last century.
No woman running for president in the modern primary era has served longer in elected office than the Minnesota U.S. Senator.
Georgia was not on his mind.
Wisconsin saw its streak backing the eventual Democratic presidential nominee in every primary since 1972 end when voters backed Bernie Sanders in 2016.
Such a feat has occurred only three times since 1912.
Minnesota is one of just six states in which both parties have recorded double-digit partisan presidential winning streaks – and the only one outside of the South.
Eight of the 11 candidates to jump in the race before March are still on the campaign trail.
Democratic nominees have won the White House in every cycle since the formation of the Republican Party in which they carried at least half of the region’s states.
Many White House hopefuls have reached double-digits in Iowa caucus polling in the 21st Century and ultimately floundered; few however mirrored Klobuchar’s timeline and trajectory.