Next on the Democratic Primary schedule is Pennsylvania on April 22, but looking at campaign schedules in coming days, the focus is on what happens after the Keystone State.
After Hillary Clinton's detour into Michigan on Wednesday, where she bluntly demanded that Barack Obama get behind the idea of a replay primary in that state, it's become very clear that both camps think this race is going past Pennsylvania.
In other words, Clinton seems likely to win in Pennsylvania, so you better start campaigning in the states that follow.
Clinton today sends her husband, the former President, to North Carolina which votes on May 6, two weeks after Pennsylvania.
The Tar Heel State is one that most people figured was in Obama's column, but a new poll out there in recent days showed a tight race.
Hillary the Candidate will be making three stops in Indiana today, which votes on the same day as North Carolina. I think that a double victory that day for Obama would pretty much end the Democratic race.
A double win for Hillary that day on the heels of a Pennsylvania win would spell big trouble for Obama.
As for North Carolina, that's where Obama was on Wednesday. Today he makes a pair of stops in West Virginia, which has a primary on May 13. That state would seem to favor Clinton.
On Friday, Obama goes to Oregon, which votes on May 20, along with Kentucky.
So, as you can see, the Democratic race is now about a lot more than just Pennsylvania, as Obama and Clinton are actively campaigning in states that vote almost a month after Pennsylvania.
Worried about that likelihood, the Democratic Governor of Tennessee Phil Bredesen is proposing a "Superdelegate Primary" to end this race quickly.
Bredesen is one of those undecided superdelegates. His idea - get all the nearly 800 supers and have them decide on a candidate - NOW. That way it will be clear who needs how many delegates to win the nomination.
Clinton holds a lead in superdelegates right now, 250-213, according to the Associated Press.