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FROM THIS EPISODE

With the New Hampshire primaries now just four days away, there is no time for either he joy of victory or the agony of defeat. We look at last night's results in Iowa and how they're shaping the future of both parties' presidential campaigns. Also, a presidential historian talks about this year's Republican and Democratic hopefuls.


Photo: Chip Somodevilla/Getty Images

Producers:
Katie Cooper
Christian Bordal
Frances Anderton

Main Topic The New Shape of Presidential Politics 40 MIN, 37 SEC

Last night, it was all about Iowa. Today, the candidates are hitting the ground, each with a new set of challenges. Can Obama and Huckabee do it again in New Hampshire?  Will Clinton and Romney be this year's comeback kids? Are McCain and Edwards still in the running?  Whatever happened to Giuliani? These are just some of the questions raised last night in Iowa, where caucus-goers of both parties demonstrated that they are eager for change. With just four days left until the next showdown, we’ll look at this year's fast-track presidential campaigns.

Guests:
Michael Kranish, Boston Globe (@globekranish)
Walter Shapiro, Yahoo News and Columbia Journalism Review (@waltershapiroPD)
Dan Gilgoff, CNN (@dangilgoffCNN)
Bill Greener, III, Republican Strategist, Greener and Hook
Anita Dunn, Democratic Strategist, Obama presidential campaign
Dante Scala, University of New Hampshire

Reporter's Notebook Is the Obama Victory a Historical Watershed? 8 MIN, 31 SEC

An African American Democrat wins a contested primary in a state composed mostly of white voters, getting the support of more women than the first woman with a real chance for the White House. An evangelical minister beats out a wealthy businessman on the Republican side. How does all that look from a historical point of view? Historian Robert Dallek is a long-time presidential biographer.

Guests:
Robert Dallek, Presidential historian

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