Although Sanders won Idaho and Utah, Clinton ended the day with far more delegates from a single win in Arizona.
In an election of insurgent candidates and establishment fumbles, Americans are finally beginning to develop a grasp of who their choices will be in November.
The seemingly inevitable clash of Trump and Clinton has led to the mobilization of political resources in preparation for the general election
According to Katie Litchfield, a political activist leading Tucson Black Lives Matter chapter, considered the spectacle to be a success.
“Right when he went on, we started our disruption," said Litchfield to the Arizona Daily Star. "I don’t know if it was Trump or the supporters or both but they immediately shut us down.”
Like Litchfield, many other anti-Trump organizers regard “disruption” as a legitimate form of political expression.
Local Tucson musician and businessmen, Austin Counts, was escorted out of the rally along with Litchfield.
“We respected the agenda," Counts said. "Everyone was arm in arm. We weren’t trying to be derogatory and entice violence in other protesters.”
Many from the large crowd of Trump supporters adopted a different interpretation to the events at Tucson, including local police officer Brandon Tatum.
While attending the rally in nonpolitical civilian clothes, Tatum described the behavior of the demonstrators.
“They’re just outrageously screaming and yelling and not really saying anything but hateful slurs,” said Tatum.
“The funny thing is these are the most hateful, evil people I have ever seen. I could not believe what I saw.”
Tatum claimed the demonstrators, some wearing Ku Klux Klan hoods, yelled expletives at the attendees as they entered the Trump rally.
As Tatum noted, the anti-Trump protestors employed hateful language and symbolism as a disruptive tactic.
These same methods may have contributed to the well-publicized attack on Bryan Sanders, a pro-Bernie protestor, as he was being escorted out of the rally.
The alleged attacker, Tony Pettway, is an active duty Air Force staff sergeant from the nearby Davis-Monthan Air Force Base in Tucson.
In many ways, this particular commotion will serve as an obstacle for the media’s narrative of Trump rallies.
Many recall the outrage of the mainstream media when 78-year-old John McGraw punched 26-year-old Rakeem Jones at the Fayetteville, N.C. Trump rally on March 9.
Now, the lens of racism has been retired in favor of the more general narrative of Trump’s incendiary rhetoric. The establishment media appears determined to frame the Trump movement as something negative, so it continues the demonization of Trump supporters as "racists," "misogynists," "uneducated," and now just "violent."
Hillary claims Trump's words alone inspire radical jihad abroad, so it shouldn't be surprising his rallies are the latest danger to the public's safety.
“I think it was a success. All that we really wanted to do was disrupt. ... Everything worked out,” said Litchfield.
While the media spins Trump's rallies as "violent" or "racist," the true violent racists are waiting outside his events, baiting innocent people into defending their integrity and honor.
With the involvement of BLM and professional musicians, it's clear these are well planned disturbances that utilize subversive networks of money and influence.
If we follow Litchfield’s definition of “success,” then we can expect to witness more episodes of political turmoil as Americans near the general election.