Trump voters appear to be hiding their vote again this election cycle.
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Democratic nominee Joe Biden holds a four-point lead over President Trump in Ohio, a state that historically has been a must-win for Republicans.
President Trump trails Democratic nominee Joe Biden by eight points in the key battleground state of Wisconsin.
President Trump and Democratic nominee Joe Biden are running dead even in Pennsylvania.
Voters express nearly the same level of trust in both President Trump and Democratic nominee Joe Biden when it comes to the major issues facing the nation. The exception is the environment where Biden has a clear lead.
Most voters say the upcoming presidential election is about President Trump and rate Democratic nominee Joe Biden’s agenda of secondary importance. Enthusiasm about the election continues to grow following the two major parties’ conventions, especially among Republicans.
Voters see a more divided America after four years of the Trump presidency but think the country is less divided than it was when Barack Obama stepped down. They’re also more convinced that a Trump defeat in November will make the division even worse.
Most voters don’t remember President Trump’s remarks about the 2017 racial melee in Charlottesville, Va. the way Joe Biden does. But the false narrative embraced by the president’s opponents has become fact for a sizable number.
Most voters don’t expect a presidential winner to be announced on Election Day. Perhaps in part, that’s because the majority of Democrats agrees with Hillary Clinton that Joe Biden should not concede if the race is close.
Voters are more likely to identify with President Trump than with Democratic nominee Joe Biden when it comes to the big issues. They also give Trump a slightly better chance these days of having a successful presidency.
Voters are only slightly more likely to question the ethics of President Trump over those of Democratic nominee Joe Biden but consider themselves far more ethical than either man.
The political debate over mail-in voting continues to rage, but a sizable number of voters, especially Democrats, plan to vote that way. Most voters are confident that their vote will be fairly counted, too.
Most voters aren’t swayed by former President Obama’s harsh words about his successor Donald Trump at last week’s Democratic National Convention. Perhaps that’s because voters are closely divided when asked which man has been a better president.
Voters remain dismissive of politicians and their campaign promises but think President Trump has delivered more than most.
President Trump’s a solid conservative now as far as most voters are concerned but not as right-wing as Mitt Romney was when he ran for the presidency.
The growth of state primaries has largely reduced national political conventions to rah-rah sessions for the party faithful, but one-in-five voters say a convention has changed their vote.
Most voters view the likely Democratic ticket of Joe Biden and Kamala Harris as just as liberal as Hillary Clinton but not as far to the political left as Barack Obama.
U.S. voters tend to see the surprise agreement between Israel and the United Arab Emirates as the breakthrough to peace in the Middle East and are more comfortable than they have been in years with the level of American involvement in the region.
Earlier this week, Joe Biden named Kamala Harris as his running mate. Democrats overwhelmingly like the California senator and have their eye on her to hold the top spot in 2024 if the Democratic ticket loses this time around, but a third of black voters say the announcement makes them less likely to throw their support behind the Democratic ticket despite their more favorable view of her.
Voters are ready for the police to put an end to the continuing violent protests nationwide. Most also say the protests will be important to their vote in the upcoming elections.