CBS News has projected that Republican front-runner Donald Trump and Democratic leader Hillary Clinton are the winners in the will win the New York primary.
Trump is running strong in Long Island and the Westchester suburbs.
Trump is getting widespread support across demographic groups, CBS News exit polling shows. He is winning the support of men, women, and is seen as the candidate with the best chance of beating Hillary Clinton.
As he has throughout this campaign, Trump is winning the support of those who want a candidate who can bring change. He wins the backing of 68 percent of those voters, while Cruz and Kasich split the rest at 15 percent each.
Looking ahead to November, Republican voters express more concern about Cruz being elected president than they do about Kasich or Trump. About a quarter of GOP New Yorkers are scared about a Trump presidency -- but that figure was 38 percent in Wisconsin.
Clinton ran more strongly among women than men. Overall, she was supported by 57 percent of women voters but only 45 percent of men. Among white voters, she received 50 percent of women's votes and 39 percent of men's.
Sanders received a majority of support from white voters (54 percent to 45 percent for Clinton). Still, as she has in other states, Clinton ran strongly among nonwhites: she took 63 percent of their vote. She beat Sanders 71 percent to 28 percent among African Americans and 59 percent to 41 percent among Hispanics.
Repeating a pattern from the entire primary season, Sanders ran very strongly among young people, getting 85 percent of the votes of those under 25 and 61 percent of the votes of those 25 to 29. Clinton ran well ahead among voters over 45 (61 percent to 38 percent for Sanders). Fifty-nine percent of Democratic primary voters were over age 45.
Sanders won by a large margin among Democratic primary voters who said that they consider themselves very liberal (64 to 36 percent), but Clinton ran ahead among voters who said they were somewhat liberal or moderate who, combined, made up 67 percent of primary voters.