Rosalind S. Helderman
Washington Post
January 22, 2012

CHARLESTON, S.C.— Former senator Rick Santorum had hoped that South Carolina would be the place where conservative voters coalesced around an alternative to former Massachusetts governor Mitt Romney. And they did — but not around Santorum.

… But Santorum is nevertheless likely to face increasing calls to step aside from conservatives who think that he cannot eclipse Gingrich’s attack on Romney — and that if both Santorum and Gingrich remain in the race, it will lead to Romney’s nomination.

Despite improved fundraising since Iowa, Santorum’s lean campaign does not have infrastructure or financial backing comparable to that of his rivals.

That disadvantage was highlighted Saturday as his campaign repeatedly changed the timing of his two public events for the day — stops at polling places in Greenville and Chapin — making it difficult for the media to capture his primary day message to voters.

Read full report here

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