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Minority voters helped tip the scales in Nevada's Democratic caucus




LAS VEGAS, NV - FEBRUARY 20:  Voters chant as they wait in line to get into a Democratic caucus at Caesars Palace on February 20, 2016 in Las Vegas, Nevada. Nevada voters are caucusing to decide between Democratic presidential candidates Hillary Clinton and Sen. Bernie Sanders (D-VT).  (Photo by Ethan Miller/Getty Images)
LAS VEGAS, NV - FEBRUARY 20: Voters chant as they wait in line to get into a Democratic caucus at Caesars Palace on February 20, 2016 in Las Vegas, Nevada. Nevada voters are caucusing to decide between Democratic presidential candidates Hillary Clinton and Sen. Bernie Sanders (D-VT). (Photo by Ethan Miller/Getty Images)
Ethan Miller/Getty Images

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Despite his narrow loss in Nevada, Democrat Bernie Sanders scored one victory that was not thought possible just a few months ago: he closed the Latino voter gap with Hillary Clinton.

Back in 2008, Latinos in the state voted for Hillary Clinton 2-to-1. Eight years later, after several more months of outreach by the Clinton campaign, Sanders and Clinton broke just about even.

But, what Clinton lacked in Latino votes, she more than made up for with African Americans; 76 percent of caucus-goers turned out for her.

So, what do this weekend’s results tell us about the future role of minority voters?

Take Two put that question to three guests:


Press the blue play button above to hear the conversation.