OnPolitics: Super Tuesday is over. What happens now?

OK, but it's not over yet 

Former Vice President Joe Biden was the clear winner on Super Tuesday, but what happens now

Biden has already started running ads in Michigan, Missouri and Mississippi touting praise from former President Barack Obama.

He should get a boost March 17 in Florida where Sen. Bernie Sanders' positive comments about a literacy program in Fidel Castro's Cuba have not gone over well with the state's Cuban American community,

Sanders is hammering away at Biden's vote to authorize the war in Iraq, his record on trade issues and Social Security.

All dressed up and nowhere to go 

Mike Bloomberg rejected all donations to his campaign, entirely self-funding the operation to the tune of $558 million on ads alone, according to ad-tracking firm Advertising Analytics, and making it the biggest self-funded campaign in history, according to the Center for Responsive Politics.

Businessman Tom Steyer's 2020 bid and President Donald Trump's 2016 bid were the second- and third-biggest self-funded races, according to Center for Responsive Politics estimates.

But it wasn't enough. The billionaire former New York City mayor dropped out of the race Wednesday after a disappointing showing on Super Tuesday.

Just a couple things before you go 

Did you know that a former linguist is accused of helping a terrorist organization? Well, you do now.