The New York Times' interactive primary map is here.
Maggie Haberman of Politico with five Super Tuesday take-aways.
Dan Balz of the Washington Post: "Romney is in worse shape at this point in the campaign than virtually all recent previous nominees. Demographically, his image among independent voters, the most critical swing group, is more negative now than it was when the primary battle began. He could be hurt among women. He is in trouble with Latinos, a growing part of the electorate that is tilting even more Democratic than it was four years ago. He is not as strong as he needs to be among working-class white voters, among whom President Obama has been consistently weak." ...
... Romney's Got the Richy-Rich Fired Up and Ready-to-Vote. Aaron Blake of the Washington Post: "Exit polls in both Michigan and Ohio show voters making more than $100,000 per year turning out in much higher numbers this year than they did in 2008. And in both cases, they might well have provided the difference for Romney." CW: Sweet.
... Winger John Fund in the National Review: "... it is striking that [Romney] is struggling so much in a state [Ohio] where he carpet-bombed Rick Santorum the way he did. And in Ohio — unlike Michigan — there was no semi-organized effort among Democrats to embarrass him by casting votes for Santorum." ...
... BUT. Ezra Klein: "Though Romney has the worst poll numbers of any presidential nominee in recent history, Obama has the worst poll numbers of any incumbent president running for reelection in recent history. And we remain a closely divided country with a very fragile economy."
NBC News: "Rick Santorum's campaign is calling on conservatives to pressure Newt Gingrich to abandon his bid for the White House, a senior adviser told reporters tonight. Senior campaign strategist John Brabender said the key for the campaign going forward will be creating an opportunity to challenge Mitt Romney one-on-one, though Brabender maintained the Santorum campaign would not directly call on Gingrich to drop out of the race."
CBS News: "With 98 percent of the vote counted in Ohio, Romney has 38 percent support to Santorum's 37 percent. Newt Gingrich is in third place with 15 percent and Ron Paul follows with 9 percent. Mitt Romney has also won primaries in Virginia, Massachusetts and Vermont, as well as the Idaho caucuses. Rick Santorum won primaries in Tennessee and Oklahoma, and in the North Dakota caucuses. In Georgia, Gingrich clinched his first primary victory since South Carolina's January 21 primary contest."
Politico: "Rick Santorum pocketed victories in Oklahoma and Tennessee on Super Tuesday but narrowly lost Ohio to Mitt Romney. But the performance of the former Pennsylvania senator in the 10 states that voted Tuesday is strong enough to propel his campaign forward into future races, where the battleground will shift South to Mississippi, Alabama and Kansas, which votes on Saturday."
Washington Post: "... with Gingrich’s decisive win in Georgia, Santorum emerges from Super Tuesday having to fend off the former House speaker in the race for second place and will be unable to focus exclusively on Romney."
Alaska. Anchorage Daily News: "Mitt Romney won the Alaska GOP's presidential preference poll Tuesday, edging out Rick Santorum in a race Romney won handily four years ago."
Idaho. Los Angeles Times: "Mitt Romney won the Idaho Republican presidential nominating caucuses, according to The Associated Press."
Ohio. New York Times @ 1:30 am ET: "a split verdict that overshadowed Mr. Romney’s claim of collecting the most delegates and all but ensured another round of intense infighting on the road to the Republican presidential nomination." Story will be updated.appeared to pull off a narrow victory in Ohio on Super Tuesday but lost several other states to ,
Wyoming. AP: "Mitt Romney added a small margin to his Super Tuesday victories by picking up four delegates in the first round of Wyoming’s Republican presidential caucuses. A fifth delegate ... went to Texas Rep. Ron Paul.... Tuesday’s voting launched a long state GOP process that will choose 29 delegates by the time it’s over at the Republican state convention in April."
North Dakota. Washington Post: "Rick Santorum has been declared the winner of the North Dakota GOP caucuses.... Rep. Ron Paul of Texas had repeatedly said he doesn’t care about winning, only about amassing delegates. But he was eyeing North Dakota as his best chance for a true victory. This caucus state was really a tossup. There was no reliable polling in the small state. All delegates are unpledged, although they are advised to follow caucus results at the convention, and no candidate but Paul spent much time in the state. He even gave his Tuesday-night speech in Fargo."
Oklahoma. AP: "Rick Santorum won Oklahoma's Republican primary Tuesday, faring best among voters who said they sought a 'true conservative' and a candidate with 'strong moral character' to represent the party in this fall's campaign against President Barack Obama. With 75 percent of the state's 1,961 precincts reporting unofficial returns, Santorum had 35 percent of the vote. Former House Speaker Newt Gingrich had 27.3 percent and former Massachusetts Gov. Mitt Romney had 27 percent."
Oklahoma Democratic Primary. Tulsa World: "President Barack Obama won Tuesday’s Oklahoma Democrat primary but didn’t appear to sweep all 45 national convention delegates that were in play.... Obama had 56.43 percent of the vote. Anti-abortion activist Randall Terry [CW: and all-around hideous person] had 18.16 percent, getting over the 15 percent threshold for delegations to the convention. Perennial candidate Jim Rogers had 14.17 percent, just short of qualifying for the 16 delegates decided on the statewide vote. Preliminary unofficial results showed Terry and Rogers over the 15 percent threshold in three of the state’s five congressional districts, potentially qualifying both for the 29 national delegates decided on a district level."
Tennessee. The Tennessean: "Rick Santorum has won the Tennessee Republican Party primary. With more than 80 percent of precincts reporting statewide, Santorum led Mitt Romney by 42,643 votes, according to the Tennessee Secretary of State’s office. Santorum led in most counties, though he trailed Romney in Davidson County and Williamson County."
Virginia. NBC News: "NBC projects Republican presidential candidate Mitt Romney has won the Virginia primary, where Ron Paul was his only competition on the ballot. With 99 percent of the vote in, Romney had 59 percent. Forty-six delegates were at stake in the commonwealth."
Georgia. Atlanta Journal-Constitution: This page has the county-by-county results. Newt Gingrich won with about 47.4 percent of the vote. Interactive feature.
Massachusetts. New York Times: Mitt Romney wins with about 72 percent of the vote, but the voters are as lukewarm about Romney as he is about them.
Vermont. Sore Winner. Burlington Free Press: "Former Massachusetts Gov. Mitt Romney won more votes in Vermont than his Republican rivals in Tuesday’s presidential primary, but apparently failed to win enough to snare all 17 delegates. The outcome so incensed the Romney campaign that it is calling for an investigation of the results, said Vermont Republican Party Chairman Jack Lindley, a Romney supporter."
New York Times: "In a primary faceoff between two veteran Democratic incumbents, voters in Ohio delivered a victory to Representative , a progressive from Toledo, over Representative , leaving him without a seat in Congress for the first time in 16 years.... The outcome was largely expected. Mr. Kucinich, an antiwar populist from Cleveland who has run for president twice, lost his district when state lawmakers redrew the electoral map after Ohio...." ...
... AP: "An Ohio plumber thrust into national politics during the 2008 presidential campaign has won the Republican nomination in his home state as he makes a bid for Congress. Samuel Wurzelbacher gained the nickname 'Joe the Plumber' for expressing working-class concerns about taxes to then-candidate Barack Obama during a stop to the region. The Toledo-area plumber defeated Steve Kraus, a Sandusky real estate agent, early Wednesday to grab the GOP nomination in Ohio's 9th Congressional District. He faces an uphill climb in the fall against veteran U.S. Rep. Marcy Kaptur, who won the Democratic primary."
Burlington Free Press: Miro Weinberger became Burlington's first Democratic mayor in a generation. CW: The article doesn't say so, but Progressives held the seat for 31 years. First Progressive to take the mayoral honrs: Bernie Sanders. Weinberger beat a Republican candidate, Kurt Wright.