U.S. Sens. Bernie Sanders (I-VT) and Ted Cruz (R-TX) have been called as the winners in their respective Wisconsin primary elections.
Sanders currently has 56 percent of the vote with 1 percent of precincts reporting, while Cruz has 54 percent of the vote with 2 percent of precincts reporting. Donald Trump is in second place with 29 percent of the vote.
Check back with Progress Illinois for updates on tonight's Wisconsin primary tally.
UPDATE: Both Sanders and Cruz won by double-digit margins Tuesday night in Wisconsin's primary.
Sanders beat Clinton 57 percent to 43 percent in the Badger State. The Vermont senator has now bested Clinton in seven of the last eight primaries or caucuses, winning in Idaho, Utah, Hawaii, Washington, Alaska, Wisconsin and with Democrats living abroad.
Sanders gained 47 delegates Tuesday night, while Clinton received 36.
MoveOn.org released a statement Tuesday night celebrating Sanders' win:
Tonight was a huge night for Bernie Sanders. He now has the momentum in this race and has won another state that will be critical to Democrats in November. This victory, building on Bernie's recent landslide wins in Alaska, Washington, Hawaii, Utah and Idaho once again proves that the race to be the Democratic nominee for president is far from over. Bernie has now won six contests in a row.
Bernie's recent string of victories prove that his message is continuing to resonate with voters across the country. The American people are tired of a corrupt and broken political system, believe change is possible, and believe Bernie is the best candidate to fix the country.
The political revolution that Bernie has ignited is continuing to catch fire -- and can very well carry him to victory in New York in a few weeks and at the convention in Philadelphia this summer. MoveOn members are excited to keep mobilizing in support of Bernie and ready to make his nomination a reality.
On the GOP side, Cruz beat Trump 48 percent to 35 percent. Ohio Gov. John Kasich came in third with 14 percent of the vote. Cruz picked up 36 delegates, while Trump took in six.