New Jersey looks ready to cast its Electoral Votes for the Democratic ticket of John Kerry and John Edwards this November.
The latest Rasmussen Reports New Jersey survey finds Senator Kerry with a ten point lead over President Bush, 51% to 41%. New Jersey remains in the "Likely Kerry" category in our Electoral College projections.
North Carolina is now home to the Democratic Vice Presidential nominee.
However, John Edwards has a lot of work to do if he wants to deliver that state to his party in this year's Presidential election.
The latest Rasmussen Reports survey finds President George W. Bush with a seven point lead over Senator John F. Kerry, 49% to 42%. The survey was completed in June, before Kerry named Edwards as his running mate.
In California, the latest Rasmussen Reports survey finds Senator John F. Kerry with a14-point lead over President George W. Bush, 52% to 38%. In Election 2000, Bush lost California to Al Gore by 11 points.
While political junkies and activists ponder every nuance of Election 2004, most Americans (55%) discuss the campaign with family and friends just once a week or less. Roughly one-in-five discuss the campaign on a daily basis.
Those who rarely or never attend Church or religious services plan to vote for Senator John Kerry over President George Bush by a 50% to 34% margin. At the other extreme, those who attend Church at least once a week will vote heavily in favor of Bush (59% to 34%).
Regardless of who they plan to vote for, 53% of American voters believe President Bush will be re-elected. A Rasmussen Reports survey found that 35% take the opposite view and the Senator John Kerry will emerge victorious.
Each week, Rasmussen Reports interviews just over 200 Likely voters from the state of Florida.
Data collected for the 14-days ending Tuesday, June 8, shows
Senator Kerry with 49% andPresident Bush at 46% among Florida's voters. Our three-week sample also shows the Senator ahead, but by a single point at 48% to 47%.
In Ohio, the latest Rasmussen Reports survey shows
President Bush with 46% of the vote and Senator Kerry with 42%. That four point edge matches Bush's margin of victory in the state four years ago. In Election 2000, it was Bush 50% Gore 46%.
Just like it was four years ago,
the Presidential race in Florida is tied. A Rasmussen Reports survey finds
Senator John F. Kerry and President George W. Bush each earning 46% of the vote in the Sunshine State.
George Bush can feel pretty secure about
Alabama's 9 Electoral Votes. The latest Rasmussen Reports survey finds
President George W. Bush leading SenatorJohn F. Kerry in the state by a 57% to 36% margin.