COLUMBUS -- With less than 8 hours to go before voters in 10 states hit the polls, as of late Monday night there was not that much Super in Super Tuesday. Super Tuesday I am in Ohio for a primary that the young people I've run into so far apparently don't care that much about. We won't know until later today if the four remaining Republican candidates -- Mitt Romney, Rick Santorum, Newt Gingrich and Ron Paul -- will be able to rouse the 18-29 voting bloc, but recent results aren't that promising.
In the recent Arizona Primary, six percent of eligible voters under 30 turned out to vote and in Michigan it was hardly better at seven percent. Not too hot.
But those are just stats. When you hit the ground, you get past the numbers and start talking to some of the folks who might help the candidates roll up those 419 delegates at stake on the biggest voting day of the year so far.
On the plane ride here Monday night I met soon-to-be-dentist David Neumann, 23. We talked dental school, how he got into better colleges than I did, and of course the biggest topic in Ohio: The Republican Primary.
"I didn't even know it was tomorrow," said Neumann. "I am involved. I follow what's going on. I just don't feel interested in that right now." But when I bring up Heat star LeBron James, who left David's hometown of Cleveland for Miami, his face lights up with fury. You can tell he's pissed. But the Primary?
"Feels like a lot of empty words," he told me when describing the entire election and the seemingly never-ending GOP battle to come up with a candidate to take on President Obama in the fall.
While waiting for my bags I met Shadi Yaabdi, who is now old enough to vote in the upcoming election.
"Super what?," she asked when I inquired whether she was planning on voting today. "Yeah, I don't care for that."
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