Despite conflicting news reports from Texas, Barack ObamaBarack ObamaCongress needs to assert the war power against a dangerous president CNN's Don Lemon: Anyone supporting Trump ‘complicit' in racism DOJ warrant of Trump resistance site triggers alarm MORE's campaign is claiming a net victory of nine delegates in the state's caucus.

If the caucus margin holds, the combined primary-caucus delegate count will show Obama netted five delegates in the Lone Star State. Hillary ClintonHillary Rodham ClintonAssange meets U.S. congressman, vows to prove Russia did not leak him documents High-ranking FBI official leaves Russia probe OPINION | Steve Bannon is Trump's indispensable man — don't sacrifice him to the critics MORE bested Obama by four delegate in the state's primary.

Obama's claimed victory comes hours after the announcement that Sen. Amy KlobucharAmy Jean KlobucharTrump quietly putting his stamp on the courts CNN's Zeleny: Leaderless Democrats 'in complete disrepair and disarray' Lacking White House plan, Senate focuses on infrastructure MORE (D-Minn.) will endorse Obama today. Obama won Minnesota handily on Super Tuesday.

Klobuchar's endorsment follows Sen. Bob CaseyRobert (Bob) Patrick CaseyOPINION | 5 ways Democrats can win back power in the states The real litmus test is whether pro-life democrats vote for pro-life legislation There’s a way to protect consumers and keep good call center jobs in the U.S. MORE's (D-Penn.) endorsement Friday as well as a comment from Sen. Patrick LeahyPatrick LeahyImmigration battlefield widens for Trump, GOP Grassley shouldn't allow Senate Democrats to block judicial nominees Trump’s rhetoric and bluster could lose US an ally in Mexico MORE (D-Vt.) that Clinton "ought to withdraw."

The apparent caucus win and Klobuchar endorsement will give Obama ten delegates since Friday.