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“I’m a believer in political revolution,” Spencer said.

Sanders, a self-proclaimed democratic socialist, has based much of his campaign on the idea of revolution.

“I think [being a democratic socialist] is a pro for a political revolution, and it’s a necessity at this time,” Spencer said. “We can’t just have one brand of politics. There needs to be other terms than Democrat and Republican.”

As far as Sanders’ opponent, Spencer had issues with Clinton’s transparency, saying she doesn’t come across as honest or genuine.

“It’s hard to pin down exactly where she stands on issues,” he said of the former Secretary of State. “I don’t want that in a candidate, I want to know where they are.”

NU Students for Bernie has spent the past few weeks ramping up their efforts to raise support and awareness for Sanders. The organization has focused on canvassing in recent weeks and is currently working with Socialist Alternative, a group that has set up rallies for Sanders across the state.

“I’ve run across very few people that don’t like Sanders,” said Spencer, who has actively helped with canvassing. “From what I’ve found in Mission Hill, mostly everyone is for Sanders.”

Spencer is still unsure of how the primary will play out in the state, as he believes that Clinton’s method of campaigning still works better at drawing voters.

Sanders’ support base is flooded with younger citizens, and thus social media has become a major platform for his campaign.

“The older generation is more used to Clinton’s campaigning, so it’s no surprise to me that she continues to do well,” he said. “It does seem like the tide is turning, and I do think it’ll change over time.

For the Republicans, Donald Trump claimed three straight victories in New Hampshire, South Carolina and Nevada and is poised to fare very well on Super Tuesday, especially in Massachusetts.

“Apparently [Trump] has a great amount of strength in the state,” Dukakis said, alluding to a poll conducted by Emerson College that showed Trump drawing 50 percent of likely Republican voters.

Dukakis chalked up Trump’s success to a changing composition of the Massachusetts Republican Party.

“Historically, Massachusetts Republicans are a lot more like Charlie Baker, moderates,” he said. “Most of those folks, however, have left the Republican Party.”

To Andrew Proctor, a sophomore international business major and member of the Northeastern University College Republicans, Trump stands out from the field as the top contender.

Like Dukakis, Proctor singled out the economy as the most important issue in this election, and believes that Trump’s experience in business makes him a strong candidate. He added that “unrest with the current administration” has played a role in Trump’s success.

“I think Trump is the perfect candidate to represent how the silent majority feels,” Proctor said.

Dukakis has more skepticism of Trump as a viable candidate, but he also does not feel as if the Republicans have a strong alternative.

“I’m no fan of Rubio; I think he’s an empty suit,” Dukakis said. “Cruz won’t win, but I don’t get the sense that he will pull out.”

He went on to question the “staying power” of John Kasich, despite liking the Ohio governor.

Super Tuesday might be the last chance for Republicans to raise a roadblock against Trump, and Proctor knows how important Massachusetts is in that process.

“It would be important for Rubio or Cruz to get a strong showing or to win,” he said. “Probably more beneficial than it would be for Trump.”

Dukakis, too, believes that a candidate needs to emerge to oppose Trump moving forward, a process that could be decided on Tuesday.

“The Republican establishment doesn’t want Trump and it doesn’t want Cruz,” the one-time Democratic nominee said. “So I guess that leaves Rubio.”

Photo courtesy Bracknell Forest Council, Creative Commons