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Sen. Elizabeth Warren (D-Mass.) conceded defeat in New Hampshire’s presidential primary but vowed to continue campaigning across the country as the race heads to more diverse states.

The concession from Warren comes as early results show Sen. Bernie Sanders (I-Vt.), former South Bend, Ind., Mayor Pete Buttigieg and Sen. Amy Klobuchar (D-Minn.) holding the top three spots in the Granite State, trailed by Warren in a distant fourth. The race is still too close to call.

The article goes on to state the following:

“Results are still coming in from across the state, but right now it is clear that Senator Sanders and Mayor Buttigieg had strong nights,” Warren said in prepared remarks circulated by her campaign. “And I also want to congratulate my friend and colleague Amy Klobuchar for showing just how wrong the pundits can be when they count a woman out.

With only 54% reporting Tuesday night, Warren was trailing in fourth place with only 9.45% of the vote.

“Our best chance of beating Donald Trump is with a candidate who can do the hard, disciplined work. A candidate who can build a movement that is ready to take on corruption in Washington—and win,” Warren said Monday night.

“We want an America where decisions in Washington aren’t bought and paid for by lobbyists and big donors. Our movement is powered by you—it’s powered by the people. If you think that’s the right way to run a campaign, join us,” she said in a fundraising plea.

“This fight to save our democracy is an uphill battle. But our campaign is built for the long haul, and we are just getting started. Because if we have the hope that comes with dreaming big—if we have the courage to fight hard—we are going to win!” she added, as she shared video clips of her speech to supporters in New Hampshire.

In another fundraising plea, Warren added, “This primary could be a long fight. We’re two states in, with 55 states and territories to go—and 98% of delegates up for grabs.”

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