Trump Leads Republican Presidential Delegate Count with 32, While Haley Reveals Trump’s Weaknesses with 17 Delegates

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Donald Trump’s win in the New Hampshire GOP primary not only demonstrated his ongoing support among the core voters of the Republican Party but also served as a cause for concern. While his impressive victory over Nikki Haley emphasized his increasing momentum towards clinching the party nomination, the results also pointed to possible challenges ahead. Trump’s appeal seems to be waning among a segment of Republicans and a significant portion of independent voters, which could potentially hinder his prospects as a candidate in the general election come November.

The current count of delegates is as follows:

Trump – 32
Haley – 17

Trump is leading the race with 32 points, while Haley is following closely with 17 points.


Despite finishing second to former President Donald Trump in the New Hampshire Republican primary, Nikki Haley, the former U.S. ambassador to the United Nations, made it clear on Tuesday that she has no plans to give up on her quest for the GOP presidential nomination.

Speaking to a enthusiastic audience assembled in Concord, New Hampshire, for an election watch party, Haley emphasized that the race is still ongoing. She highlighted that there are numerous states yet to vote, with her home state of South Carolina being the next in line.

With 33% of the votes counted, Haley has managed to secure 43% of the vote in New Hampshire, while Trump is currently leading with 55%. However, despite this setback, the former South Carolina governor remained optimistic and highlighted the fact that the Republican presidential contenders have significantly reduced from 14 to only two during the 2024 campaign.

“I’m a fighter, and I’m scrappy, and now we’re the last ones standing next to Donald Trump,” she confidently declared.

Haley garnered significant support from Independents and College Educated White Voters, while Trump found favor among Republicans and Non College Educated White Voters.

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