Super Tuesday abroad
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Super Tuesday: World

Super Tuesday abroad
For the first time, Democrats living abroad had the opportunity to vote in person in a presidential primary. The Democratic Party has given the group Democrats Abroad 11 delegates to the national convention, and the group opened polling stations in more than 30 countries. The Republican Party does not elect convention delegates from abroad, so Republicans living outside the U.S. had to vote by absentee ballot in state primaries. Here, in Ajijic, in the Mexican state of Jalisco, Democratic voters receive instructions at a polling station. (Guillermo Arias / Associated Press)
Super Tuesday abroad
Voters gather for the Democrats Abroad primary in London. (Carl de Souza AFP/Getty Images)
Super Tuesday abroad
Kate Fitzgerald casts her ballot at O’Neills pub in Dublin, Ireland. (Julien Behal-pa / Associated Press)
Super Tuesday abroad
William Desforges, originally from Pennsylvania, casts his ballot at the American Church in Paris. (Jacques Brinon / Associated Press)
Super Tuesday abroad
Democrats Abroad also set up a polling station in Rome. (Filippo Monteforte AFP/Getty Images)
Super Tuesday abroad
In Berlin, Patrick Forster, originally from Fort Collins, Colo., casts his ballot and makes a donkey symbol kick up its heels. (Sean Gallup / Getty Images)
Super Tuesday abroad
Emmanuel Abdul-Rahim of New York, left, and Ryan Lamb of California cast their ballots in Copenhagen, Denmark. (John McConnico / Associated Press)
Super Tuesday abroad
The primary in Jakarta, indonesia, was held at a Marriott hotel; party officials there said Sen. Barack Obama, who spent part of his childhood living in Indonesia, received about 75% of the votes cast. (Aubrey Belford AFP/Getty Images)
Super Tuesday abroad
In New Delhi, an Indian television journalist applies his makeup outside a polling place. (Mustafa Quraishi / Associated Press)
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