So, Texas was close for Hillary Clinton, but I haven't found anything that sets out the delegate counts, particularly for the Texas caucuses that were apparently won by Barack Obama. Because for all the wild spinning going on this morning, it remains a close race in which Obama maintains a lead in delegates -- important, since delegates are what determine who wins the nomination.
Although that seems to be getting lost a bit. Howard Kurtz this morning takes a swing at Obama's inability to "close the deal" and the supposed spin from his rally last night: "Little wonder, then, than Obama said he has nearly the same delegate lead that he had in the morning. You go with the math most favorable to your side."
Actually, Howard, you just go with the math. The funny thing about math is that it pretty much always stays with the straightforward formulas, like "if a>b and b>c then a>c," even if you have Ohio and Texas voting systems trying to screw around with the fabric of the space-time continuum.
Anyways, cold hard delegate math aside, the next few days will be tough for supporters of either Democrat. And, despite the assurances of various political poo-bahs that an extended Democratic race won't hurt the party's chances at all, no sir, no way, it's hard not to be nervous about a footloose John McCain traipsing around the country basking in the glow of his still-rosy press corps, while Clinton and Obama continue to hack at each other.
I've put a full version of last night's liveblog after the jump, hard-posted into the blog so you don't have to launch something else to get it.