Vermont is perhaps the "whitest" state in the union: It's 95 percent white and Obama overwhelmingly won all demographics here—even women. Vermont is also among the more educated and liberal states in the union, having sent a socialist to Congress, and, unlike most of the country focused on the economy, "in Vermont, by contrast, the war rivaled the economy as the main concern of voters—the first time the war has scored so high since the New Hampshire primary way back on Jan. 8."
Of the four states voting tonight, Vermont is the smallest, but, as Marc Ambinder explains, it may be the "most important state of the night."
Vermont will allocate 10 delegates based on the vote at the congressional district level and award three proportionally according to the statewide vote.
In all likelihood, Obama's delegate margin from Vermont will allow him to end this election night having earned a net of between six and ten delegates.
After the euphoria of potential Clinton popular vote victories in Ohio and Texas fades after 48 hours, the only number that will endure ... will be Obama's delegate margin in Vermont.