Speaking after his victory in the New Hampshire primary, Democratic presidential candidate Bernie Sanders says his win sends a strong message that the government belongs to all. Rough Cut (no reporter narration).
ROUGH CUT (NO REPORTER NARRATION) Riding a wave of voter anger at traditional politicians, U.S. Senator Bernie Sanders of Vermont won the Democratic primary in New Hampshire. Sanders, who describes himself as a "democratic socialist," has called for eradicating income inequality, breaking up the big banks and providing free college tuition. "Together we have sent the message that will echo from Wall Street to Washington, from Maine to California, and that is that the government of our great country belongs to all of the people and not just a handful of wealthy campaign contributors," Sanders said in his victory speech. Clinton had for months been the front-runner nationally. But a Reuters/Ipsos poll done Feb 2-5 showed Clinton and Sanders now in a dead heat. Clinton, 68, congratulated Sanders, 74, in a speech to supporters. She defended her progressive stances and vowed to be the candidate who fixes problems and not just state them. She appealed to African-American and Latino voters and acknowledged she had work to do winning over young voters.