First, the winners: Clinton pulled ahead of Senator Bernie Sanders with 60.23% of the vote at the time her win was officially called. Trump trumped both of his Republican running mates, Ted Cruz and John Kasich, with 62.13% of the votes. Sanders came in at 39.77% and Kasich in second at 23.49%, and winning over Manhattan. 

Now, the dirt: The voting process in New York was in a word, terrible. CNN and other outlets reported that over 63,000 registered democratic voters in Brooklyn were "purged" from the system (Update: that number looks more like 100,000 per NPR.) In other words, they showed up to vote knowing they were registered, but were told they weren't.

What some are calling voter suppression began long before tonight's election, however, as New York required voters to declare themselves Democrat or Republican to vote — in October

Sanders, in particular, mentioned before the winners came in that he believed this would negatively effect the outcome. 

"What it says to the many hundreds of thousands or more independents who would like to vote tomorrow for me or for anybody, they can't participate, I think that that's wrong, and that does hurt us. 'Cause we win independent voters by 2 to 1," POLITICO reported he told CBS This Morning. 

Despite winning his home state, Trump's own children didn't register as any party prior didn't register in time to vote. 

It's unclear whether New York will take into account any of the gaffs, but people have created a petition calling on the New York State Board of Elections to conduct a full audit  of the counties that experienced a voter purge. They're 8,000 votes short of their 40,000 signature goal. 

As for the future of the race, things don't look so good for Sanders as Clinton leads in super-delegates. According to Vox, she led Sanders by 200 delegates. After tonight, she'll be awarded 247 more at minimum for winning the state as a whole. And Trump, well, Trump is very far ahead as well. 

Only time will tell, and by time, we mean next Tuesday, when six more pivotal states (Pennsylvania, Rhode Island, Delaware, Connecticut, Maryland and South Dakota) hold their primary elections.