As the results for the 14 Super Tuesday states roll, Democratic presidential candidate Elizabeth Warren assured supporters that she is staying in the race.

“You don’t get what you don’t fight for. I am in this fight,” Warren told supporters at a rally in Detroit. She also touted her work in establishing the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau in 2011, saying “we can make government work for the people”

“Prediction has been a terrible business and the pundits have gotten it wrong over and over,” she added.

Yet, the Massachusettes senator faces political and financial pressure to drop out, as former Vice President Joe Biden made an astonishing comeback in the primaries. Warren failed to reach first or second place in any of the Super Tuesday races, even in her home state of Massachusetts.

Warren also faces financial difficulties, due to her large unionized staff of over 1,000 people. This employee payroll costs the Warren campaign more than $6 million per month, which could be difficult to afford if she does not receive enough in donations.

An aide told the Daily Beast on Wednesday that Warren "is talking to her team to assess the path forward.” This could mean that she is considering dropping out but it could also mean that she is figuring out a new strategy to win the nomination, such as betting on a brokered convention.

As the progressive and centrist wings of the Democratic party are divided, Warren could posture herself as a unity candidate in the Democratic National Convention in July. A brokered convention would likely be the case if Biden and Vermont Sen. Bernie Sanders both have a large number of delegates, with neither candidate having a majority.

“Our grassroots campaign is built to compete in every state and territory and ultimately prevail at the national convention in Milwaukee,” Warren campaign manager Roger Lau said in a strategy memo on Sunday.

But even a broken convention could be avoided, especially with Biden’s strong performance on Tuesday. Biden managed to win major states such as Texas and Virginia, and also remained viable in California.

Former New York City Mayor Michael Bloomberg on Wednesday announced he was suspending his campaign and endorsed Biden, which would likely further consolidate the moderate vote.