Voters like Mitt Romney on the economy but not much else.
Tuesday’s primaries suggest Tea Party supporters, strong conservatives, evangelicals and downscale voters are abandoning Santorum for Romney.
Rick Santorum said this week that “of course” he would consider the vice presidential slot if Mitt Romney wins the Republican nomination.
With his Illinois victory, Romney ate into a large piece of his chief rival's base for the first time since Rick Santorum's surge.
Romney and Santorum take their battle to the next GOP primary contest — Illinois.
Mitt Romney’s struggles at “sealing the deal” in the primaries might not mean much in November.
Having survived a scare in Michigan, Romney will look to quickly capitalize on his victory.
Even before the results were in, Romney's camp tried to dismiss the importance of Tuesday's GOP contests.
Over the next seven days, voters will go to the polls in five states — Nevada, Maine, Colorado, Minnesota and Missouri — and GOP candidates not named Romney will have to make tough choices on where to focus their efforts.
The rest of the GOP is looking hard to figure out a way to scuttle Romney's path to the nomination.