Nikki Haley seeks California votes despite Nevada presidential primary rejection (Part-2).

Sheldon Kay, a fan of Haley's, suggested that, instead of constantly criticizing the previous president, she should attempt to engage Trump supporters on topics like immigration and the economy. According to him, her performance in Nevada was influenced by the tensions with Trump supporters.

“She has to pull away some of the Trump loyalists," said Kay, a retired psychologist. "The people she needs to convince are not listening to her," she says. "She must do that if she wants to be considered," he chimed in.

A resident of Upland, east of Los Angeles, named Wayne Watkins, who was formerly an independent, switched to the Republican party in order to cast his ballot for Haley because he was impressed by her moderate political stance. Although she has formidable challenges, he expresses concern that Trump's legal issues may derail her campaign in the general election.

"Quitting gets you nothing at this point," added Watkins, another campaign volunteer from Haley's team. The "possibility of success" is maintained by continuing to run the race.

According to her campaign, they were able to gather $16.5 million in January. They are arguing that she would be the better candidate in the general election than Trump.

Instead of vying for delegates in Nevada's primary, Trump skipped it in favor of Thursday's caucuses, where he is a heavy favorite to win all 26 available.

California is one of more than a dozen states that will be holding votes on March 5, often known as Super Tuesday, and Trump is also much favored there. The state's 169 delegates are the most important vote in the nomination process, and he has a good chance of winning them all.

California, which leans heavily Democratic, will likely be forgotten by November 2024. The state's skewed electorate practically guarantees a Democratic victory. Bush, George H.W., was the last Republican presidential contender to win the state in 1988.