Colorado holds its Democratic caucuses on March 1, 2016. 78 delegates are at stake for the Democrats. Republican have opted out of holding a presidential caucus, after the national party changed its rules to require a state’s delegates to support the candidate that wins the caucus.
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Why The State Is Significant:
• Colorado is known as a swing state in the general election, and in 2012 voters there picked Barack Obama over Mitt Romney, 51 percent to 46 percent.
• On Super Tuesday, some 1 million voters registered as "unaffiliated" -- the largest voting bloc in the Centennial State -- will not be able to take part in the caucuses because only registered members of major political parties are allowed participate.
• In 2016, the state Republican Party is allowing its delegates to pledge to support a candidate at a later time. Thus, no delegates will be awarded to any of the GOP candidates on Super Tuesday.
• Colorado switched from a primary to a caucus system in 2002 and, since then, there have been several attempts to switch back. So far, none of them have been successful.