In the delegate department, it seems. Look at the CNN Delegate scorecard page, and you'll see what I mean.
Texas held it's election with the infamous "two-step" election process, where 2/3 of the delegates were awarded in the primary and 1/3 in the caucus. Looking at the numbers, along with the totals from the declared super delegates, we see that Obama exceeded Clinton by a score of 109-106.
Now look at our primary. Connecticut's delegate score is Obama 33-23. So that means Obama won huge Texas by merely 3 delegates, and tiny little Connecticut by 10 delegates.
I know this is a silly exercise, and means little other than filling a blog post without having to work too hard (and believe me, that's my goal more often than I care to admit), but it is kind of interesting to look at other contests and see where Connecticut stands in the delegate balance.
States we beat or tied in the delegate swing either way includes Alabama, Alaska, Arizona, Delaware, D.C., Hawaii, Louisiana, Maine, Maryland, Mississippi, Missouri, Nevada, New Hampshire, New Mexico, North Dakota, Ohio, Oklahoma, Ohio, Utah, Vermont, and Wyoming. With about 10 states to go.
Clinton won big in California, New York, and Arkansas (naturally), while Obama won by a huge margin in Illinois (again, naturally) and winning by substantial margins in lots of other states.
A weird twist in the delegate awarding process (based on the margin in Congressional districts or counties, not total statewide votes) gave Obama more delegates in states that Clinton "won", such as Nevada and New Hampshire.
There's still the question of Florida and Michigan, both of which are seemingly not very interested in holding another primary and apparently are satisfied to go into the convention without a resolution. Plus, there are a few hundred supers who haven't declared their support; besides, even those who DID state their preference aren't bound to it, so they can change their vote at any point up until the first ballot is cast in Denver.
The prospect of Clinton and Obama fighting each other right up to the convention, rather than attacking the Republicans for their rotten policies, certainly won't help anyone in the long run. Unless something significant occurs soon, it looks like the nightmare will continue all summer.
You know, I usually try not to overuse quotations (especially those that everyone has heard a ga-jillion times), but Will Rogers summed it up with perfect clarity:
"I am not a member of any organized political party...I am a Democrat."
Some things never seem to change.