Fox News has attempted to delegitimize Democratic presidential nominee Hillary Clinton’s lead in the polls for months, claiming that the polls are skewed due to oversampling, that the size of rallies Republican presidential nominee Donald Trump holds is more indicative of his support than polls, and that there are “secret” Trump supporters who are too embarrassed to tell pollsters whom they support.
For the Trump campaign there are a handful of states the Republican candidate must win if he is to cobble together enough states to win the White House. Among them is Florida, but numerous recent visits to the Sunshine State by Trump and his vice-presidential running mate Mike Pence did little to dent Clinton’s advantage.
A CNN/ORC snap poll of debate watchers found that 57 percent thought Clinton won the encounter, versus 34 percent for Trump. In a post-debate YouGov poll of 812 voters, Clinton won by 47 percent to 42 percent.
Donald Trump is the world’s oldest middle school punk, incapable of governing his own big mouth, much less the world’s indispensable democracy.
Hillary Clinton’s probability of winning the White House gained in online betting markets following the first debate of the campaign on Monday night between her and Republican Donald Trump.
Democratic nominee Hillary Clinton’s lead is growing over Donald Trump in several battleground states, including Florida, Virginia and Michigan.
According to a new USA TODAY/Rock The Vote poll, Donald Trump is performing at almost record lows among young voters.
The Democratic Party’s hopes for retaking a U.S. Senate majority in the November election face an unexpected setback, several new polls of presidential battleground states and 2016’s tightest Senate races suggest.
Media outlets have called the last seven days of Trump’s campaign his “terrible, horrible, no good, very bad” week and the poll numbers seem to reflect that characterization.
“I think the party of Lincoln wants to win the White House,” Mitch McConnell said Sunday morning, laying out his party’s cold calculation. “The right-of-center world needs to respect the fact that the primary voters have spoken.” It’s an inauspicious sign that Democrats at this point can’t even agree on a definition of what “primary voters have spoken” means.
Trump’s particular popularity with veterans is, historically speaking, lower than it should be. Compared to polls of previous GOP presidential candidates in the summer months preceding an election, a Morning Consult survey shows that Trump’s candidacy has split the usual Republican advantage in half.
Bernie Sanders might be the “insurgent” candidate for the Democratic nomination, but don’t assume his supporters are any more enthusiastic about his candidacy.
A raft of new polls in the past few days show Donald Trump remaining on track for big victories in next week’s big-state contests.
However, he will likely not gain a majority of delegates against a field that is still working to take him down — but he could still gain some public boost.
Clinton appears set to win the the fourth contest with such a sweeping victory that it could restore her momentum toward the nomination — and which also might cast doubts upon Sanders’ ability to reach out beyond his base of younger white voters.
Hillary Clinton has had a tightly-fought race in February against Bernie Sanders, but she could soon be in for a raft of victories on March 1.
Donald Trump is coming off his big victory in New Hampshire — and he’s got a head start in the crucial South Carolina primary next Saturday.
With a week and a half until the first votes are in, Hillary Clinton and Bernie Sanders are waging a stiff battle for the two kickoff contests.