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DOWNTOWN — Campaigning is over, and now voters in Lower Manhattan have made their choice.
With 99 percent of precincts reporting, Hillary Clinton beat Bernie Sanders 67 percent to 33 percent. On the GOP side, Donald Trump beat his rivals John Kasich and Ted Cruz earning 44 percent of Republican votes. Kasich came in second, with 35 percent of the vote.
After weeks of debate, campaign rallies and speeches, voters in the 10th Congressional District — which stretches from lower Manhattan all the way up to the Upper West Side — went to the polls Tuesday to pick Republican and Democratic presidential nominees.
Millie Santiago was taking a vaping break outside of 90 Trinity Pl., a high school-turned-polling center in the Financial Center Tuesday morning.
Santiago, who spent the day working at the polling place, said she herself was still undecided between Sanders and Clinton.
“I have until 8 p.m., so I’m giving myself that time,” said Santiago, 52, “Bernie really seems to care about poor people, which is important — and all the young people love him, which I think is good — but Hillary, Hillary would be the first woman president and that means something.”
When asked what’s going to sway her one way or the other, she said she wasn’t exactly sure, but planned to read up on some more “articles on the internet” to remind herself of what they each stand for.
“It’s tough,” she said, taking a puff on her vape. “But I’ll vote, I’ll vote."
The district has 6 Democratic delegates and 3 Republican delegates up for grabs.
Polls across the city closed at 9 p.m., and DNAinfo will be tracking election returns as they come in from the city and the state.