Just days ahead of the Republican National Convention, our CBS Poll shows Donald Trump and Hillary Clinton are in a dead heat, tied at 40 percent. All show Clinton with a sizable lead over her Republican opponent.
There were more white evangelicals who said they would vote for Trump mainly due to their opposition against Clinton (45 percent) than those who said they would vote for Trump because they support him as a candidate (30 percent).
The Florida survey was one of four battleground states conducted by NBC News/WSJ - Clinton leads in all four of them. Fewer (35%) say the same about Hillary Clinton.
Eighty-one percent of Americans say they would feel afraid following the election of one of the two polarizing politicians, according to a new Associated Press-GfK poll.
Kaine joined Clinton on the campaign trail to attack Trump in what many insiders considered a tryout for the Democratic vice president gig. Johnson performs best in this state - he garners 12% support when included in the poll, which shrinks Clinton and Trump's support to 39% and 33%, respectively.
Additionally, the poll found that gender and educational divides continue to shape the 2016 race, with lower-educated male voters favoring Trump, and more highly educated female voters favoring Clinton.
The poll results suggest that Clinton's use of personal email for government business while secretary of state and her handling of classified information have not damaged her support among likely voters.
Poll after poll shows more and more voters disappointed with both Clinton and Trump, so much so they just don't want to vote at all on Election Day.
Bachmann also serves as a member for Trump's newly created evangelical executive advisory board. In the two-way contest, Clinton wins among Latinos by 21 points in Florida.
The poll on Clinton and Trump voters had a margin of error of 4 percent.
I am hoping that the GOP convention will have a revolt and delegates will be allowed to vote their conscience so we will not be forced to choose between these two candidates.
Obama's popularity among Latinos, 61 percent approval in Colorado and 62 percent approval in Florida, may prove to be an influential factor for undecided voters.