Google searches spike: ‘How can I move to Canada?’
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Google says the search “How can I move to Canada?” spiked 350 percent as results came in late Tuesday showing wins for GOP presidential front-runner Donald TrumpDonald John TrumpTrump says 'Failing New York Times' should be held 'fully accountable' over Russia report Trump says 'Failing New York Times' should be held 'fully accountable' over Russia report Trump tweets ICE will begin removing 'millions' of undocumented migrants MORE.

“Searches for ‘how can I move to Canada’ on Google have spiked +350% in the past hours,” tweeted Simon Rogers, the search engine’s data editor, Tuesday evening alongside the hashtag #SuperTuesday.

"Searches for 'Move to Canada' are higher than at any time in Google history," the company later added.

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Trump dominated on Super Tuesday, the biggest date of the Republican presidential primary so far. He won seven out of a possible 11 contests. Sen. Ted CruzRafael (Ted) Edward CruzOvernight Health Care: Democrats attack after Trump revives talk of ObamaCare replacement | Cruz, Ocasio-Cortez efforts on birth control face major obstacles | CVS investing M to fight teen e-cig use Overnight Health Care: Democrats attack after Trump revives talk of ObamaCare replacement | Cruz, Ocasio-Cortez efforts on birth control face major obstacles | CVS investing M to fight teen e-cig use Biden says he will beat Trump in Texas, Georgia and South Carolina MORE (R-Texas) won three states, and Sen. Marco RubioMarco Antonio RubioOvernight Defense: US to send 1K more troops to Mideast amid Iran tensions | Iran threatens to break limit on uranium production in 10 days | US accuses Iran of 'nuclear blackmail' | Details on key defense bill amendments Overnight Defense: US to send 1K more troops to Mideast amid Iran tensions | Iran threatens to break limit on uranium production in 10 days | US accuses Iran of 'nuclear blackmail' | Details on key defense bill amendments Senators revive effort to create McCain human rights commission MORE (R-Fla.) took Minnesota.

The outspoken billionaire also commanded attention on Google and Twitter before ballots were cast.

Trump dominated about 79 percent of Google searches about the GOP presidential field before votes started rolling in, and he took roughly 80 percent of mentions on Twitter in the same time frame.

The real estate tycoon leads his GOP presidential primary rivals by nearly 16 points, according to the latest RealClearPolitics average of polls before Tuesday night’s contests.

Trump’s success in polls and voting booths is not resonating with all Americans, however. 

The New York Daily News on Wednesday published a cover story offering a guide for Americans "fleeing" the U.S.