With just four days to go until Nevadans head out to caucus, the race for the Democratic nomination could not be closer.
A brand new CNN poll released this morning puts Bernie Sanders and Hillary Clinton in a statistical tie in the Silver State, with Clinton leading the Senator from Vermont by just a single point.
When respondents were asked which candidate they preferred, 48 per cent said Clinton, and 47 per cent said Sanders.
Likely caucus-goers who responded to the poll said that Sanders is the best candidate when it comes to the economy and doing more to help the middle class.
Newer votes are more likely to support Sanders.
Bernie Sanders has closed the gap nationwide, and is now trailing Hillary Clinton by just 2 points nationally, according to a new poll released Wednesday.
A new Quinnipiac poll released this morning shows the two Democrats in a neck-and-neck race, with Clinton leading Sanders 44 to 42 per cent. 13 per cent said they were undecided.
The poll of 563 likely Democratic voters has a margin of error of 4.1 percentage points, putting the candidates in a statistical tie.
While 83 percent of respondents said Clinton has a good shot of winning in a general election 69 percent said the same for Sanders.
“Sen. Bernie Sanders and Secretary Hillary Clinton are neck and neck. But while Bernie has the trust, Hillary has the experience. Two different measurements of two dissimilar candidates,” said Tim Malloy, assistant director of the Quinnipiac University Poll.
Presidential contender Bernie Sanders is now a close-second in Virginia, according to new polling released on Tuesday.
A new Christopher Newport University poll shows Sanders trailing Clinton by just 12 points in Virginia, closing in on a 36 point lead the former Secretary of State held in November.
Poll respondents said they supported Clinton over Sanders, 52 to 40 per cent for the nomination. However, on the question of favorability, Sanders came out on top.
According to their website, the campaign has four campaign offices in Virginia.
Virginia holds its primary on Super Tuesday, March 1.
Presidential hopefuls Bernie Sanders and Hillary Clinton are tied in the next primary state of Nevada, according to a new poll.
A Target Point survey released on Friday showed that the two candidates are in a dead-heat, with Nevadans going to the polls in around a week.
According to the poll, Clinton and Sanders had the support of 45 per cent of respondents each, while 9 per cent said that they were undecided.
On the question of trustworthiness and honesty, Sanders came out on top, beating Clinton by 24 points. Respondents said Sanders was the candidate who ‘cares more about people like you’.
Democrats in Nevada will caucus on Saturday, February 20.
A second poll released Friday night shows Bernie Sanders and Hillary Clinton in a national statistical tie, creating a phenomenal trend.
The new Reuters/Ipsos national poll released Friday night backs up an earlier Quinnipiac poll, showing Bernie Sanders and Hillary Clinton in a dead heat nationally, following the nail-biting Iowa caucus.
It shows Hillary Clinton leading Bernie Sanders 48 to 45 per cent among Democratic voters, within the 5 per cent margin of error, putting them in a statistical tie.
The poll of 512 Americans, conducted in the days following the Iowa caucus demonstrates that the Democratic race tightening.
Previously, Democrats had been supporting Clinton by more than 2-to-1 margin. Sanders has narrowed that gap considerably over the past several weeks.
A Quinnipiac University poll released earlier today showed similar results. This new Reuters/Ipsos poll backs up those numbers.
New Quinnipiac polling released Friday morning shows Hillary Clinton and Bernie Sanders tied nationally for the Democratic nomination.
A new Quinnipiac poll shows Hillary Clinton leading Bernie Sanders 44 to 42 per cent, well within the margin of error, putting them in a nationwide statistical tie.
The survey of 484 registered voters reduces Clinton’s lead over Sanders by 29 points since Quinnipiac University’s December poll. It also shows Sanders with the highest favorability among candidates on both sides.
“Democrats nationwide are feeling the Bern as Sen. Bernie Sanders closes a 31-point gap to tie Secretary Hillary Clinton,” said Tim Malloy, assistant director of the Quinnipiac University Poll.
The poll found that Bernie Sanders is the stronger candidate in a general election. It comes just days before the New Hampshire primary, where Sanders leads Clinton by 31 points, according to the latest CNN/WMUR poll.
Presidential contender Bernie Sanders holds a massive 23-point lead over opponent Hillary Clinton in New Hampshire, according to a new poll.
Democrats in the first primary state of New Hampshire, which will vote on Tuesday February 9, strongly favor Bernie Sanders for the Democratic nomination, according to two polls released on Monday.
A CNN/WMUR poll has Sanders leading Clinton by 23 points, while a Boston Herald/FPU poll has him leading the former Secretary of State by 20 points.
According to the CNN poll, Sanders is the most popular candidate in New Hampshire by far, with a net electability score of +53 per cent, contrasted with Hillary Clinton’s score of +14 per cent.
The poll also found that a majority of voters believe that Bernie Sanders will win the New Hampshire primary in February.
CNN’s poll used a sample size of 347 likely voters, while the Boston Herald poll used a sample of 409 likely voters.
Sanders has held a steady lead over Secretary Clinton in New Hampshire since December, according to a Real Clear Politics average of polls.
A new poll out Thursday morning shows Hillary Clinton tied with Bernie Sanders in Iowa, with her 9 point lead vanishing in just months.
The new Des Moines Register/Bloomberg poll showed Clinton with a two point lead, well within the margin of error of 4.4 percentage points, putting her in a statistical tie with Senator Bernie Sanders.
Hillary Clinton is the preferred nominee of 42 per cent of likely Democratic caucus-goers, while Sanders sees the support of 40 per cent, according to the poll.
The Iowa Poll of 503 likely Democratic caucus-goers was conducted between January 7 and 10 by Selzer & Co in Des Moines.
Presidential contender Bernie Sanders is dominating his key rival Hillary Clinton in the first primary state of New Hampshire, a new poll reveals.
The Monmouth poll released on Tuesday showed Sanders with a whopping 14 per cent lead over Clinton in the early-voting state of New Hampshire, compared to a 3 per cent lead Clinton held over Sanders in November.
Support for Senator Sanders has skyrocketed in recent months. The poll showed that he would be the first choice of 53 per cent of likely Democratic primary voters, while just 39 per cent said they would support Secretary Clinton.
“New Hampshire Democratic preferences are getting baked in, with Sanders gaining the upper hand. The final question will be who does a better job at turning out their respective voting blocs,” said Patrick Murray, director of the independent Monmouth University Polling Institute in New Jersey.
This poll reinforces recently conducted polls in New Hampshire, which also show Sanders leading Clinton. A FOX News poll released just last week showed Sanders ahead by 13 per cent.
Democratic presidential contenders Hillary Clinton and Bernie Sanders are tied nationally, after Clinton’s lead over Sanders vanished.
The new IBD/TIPP poll released today puts Sanders at 39 per cent, and Clinton at 43 per cent nationally, with a margin of error of 5.1 per cent, placing them in a statistical tie.
The last IBD/TIPP poll taken just a few months ago put Clinton ahead of Sanders by 18 per cent. Her lead over the Vermont Senator has now disappeared.
The poll also showed Clinton losing support in the Northeast, where she dropped by 14 points, and the West, where she dropped by 12 points. Senator Sanders now leads in both of those places, according to the poll.
Recent polling in the early-voting states of Iowa and New Hampshire have also been good news for Sanders.
Two NBC/WSJ/Marist polls released yesterday showed Sanders and Clinton in a statistical tie in both Iowa, and New Hampshire.