Well, the Huckabee campaign is pretty pleased with the fact that they feel their candidate had the best communication skills of the evening, and here's one important point. He was the one who embraced Obama's message of change; differentiated from him on the issues, but embracing the message of change. And also he was one that talked about uniting America, which many Republicans and Democrats feel is an important message for the general election.
SAWYER: OK, let's turn to John Berman.
What about, John Berman, what are you hearing from the Romney campaign?
JOHN BERMAN, ABC NEWS: Well, they saw the same attacks that you both saw, and they say if they're ignoring you, they're not worried about you. They say the attacks by Mike Huckabee and John McCain on Mitt Romney seemed rehearsed.
Remember, this is their spin, and what they're hoping everyone says tomorrow morning is that Mitt Romney engaged in discussions about health care and immigration and tried to stay above the fray, but there was a lot of fray to go around, Diane.
SAWYER: OK, and weekend anchor Kate Snow is next to you there, John.
The Giuliani campaign -- what's the word?
KATE SNOW, ABC ANCHOR: Well, one thing they're saying is they think Romney had a really bad night.
They also think that Giuliani came out strong. They think that he's strong on the issues. He's prepared to tackle big issues. You heard him mention 9/11 several times over. His strength is terrorism, anti-terrorism. He will talk about that as much as he possibly can.
They also think that the more that Romney and McCain go after each other and go negative, the better off Rudy Giuliani is. His strategy is really not one that centers on New Hampshire. He's going for the high-delegate-count states, the states like Florida and California, New York, that vote much later in this process.
So he thinks, if he can, sort of, stay out of the fray right now, he's got a good shot at all those states.
SAWYER: OK. We want to turn to Ron Clayburn (ph).
Ron, I want to remind everybody the latest WMUR poll has McCain, the candidate you're going to talk about, in front, with 33 percent, and Romney in second with 27 percent.
So what are the McCain forces saying?
CLAYBURN (?): Well, a McCain adviser is telling me that the debate showed that John McCain was the adult in the room. He got to talk about health care. He talked about immigration.
Now, he's been attacked by Mitt Romney in a series of ads, over his immigration plans. Their version is that he was able to clean up the controversy over immigration and, in the process, he got in that zinger that you just showed a little while ago, where he said, "You can spend your entire fortune, your whole fortune on attack ads, and it still won't be true."
And John McCain also got in another couple of zingers where he alluded to Mitt Romney changing his positions.
CLAIBORNE: They're saying it was a good night for John McCain.
SAWYER: All right, each of the campaigns taking their best shots there.
Thanks to you all.
Stand by for the Democrats.
But, of course, the evening isn't just about what the candidates and their forces say, it's also about what you feel at this pivotal moment is history.
And for some instant reaction from those watching and taking part on Facebook, we go back again to Bianna Golodryga.
What are you hearing, Bianna?