in the vicinityVideoOne-term plan? Biden denies to talk to helpers about re-election
The former Vice-President, Joe Biden, denies the planning for the one-term presidency; Fox News correspondent Peter Doocy reports.
The former Vice-President, Joe Biden, remains in primaries, voters preferred presidential candidate, as in a Fox News poll released Sunday shows more think he is in the position of President Trump beating than feel that way about his main competitors — and it performs best-in-potential in 2020 matchups. In addition, the largest number of Democrats Biden, as well as voters overall to say, his positions on the issues are “about right.”
Seventy-seven percent of the primary voters think Biden trump card in next year’s presidential elections, can beat, from 68 percent in October. Smaller majorities the same thing about Bernie Sanders (60 percent), Elizabeth Warren (59 percent), and Mike Bloomberg (55 per cent) say. Forty-eight percent think Pete can win Buttigieg-an 18-point jump from 30 percent in October.
More primaries voters think Biden is “about right” on the issues (64 percent) as Buttigieg (56 percent), Warren (53 percent), Sanders (49 percent) and Bloomberg (47 percent). Seventy-eight percent of Republicans, say Trump, the positions are “about right.”
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The democratic race runs: Biden leads with 30 percent, followed by Sanders at 20 percent. Warren returns in the third with 13 percent, down from a high of 22 percent in October.
Next, it Buttigieg (7 percent), Bloomberg, and Amy Klobuchar (5 percent), Tulsi Gabbard and Andrew Yang (3 percent each) and Cory Booker (2 percent). The rest of the candidates garner 1 percent or less.
Biden, the leadership comes mostly from voters age 45 and more (up 26 points), moderate/conservative (+20), and non-white (+13). Sanders wins among voters under 35 (+19) and white men (+1).
But don’t place any bets just yet. Almost half of those who is currently a candidate to back up, 49 percent say they might change their minds.
“Biden has the support of the continuous function of this race,” says Republican pollster Daron Shaw, who conducts the Fox News poll with Democrat Chris Anderson. “It is time for consultants and experts to think seriously about the possibility, his backers are not only strategic and can be more committed than we previously suspected.”
Sanders and Warren have experienced quite significant fluctuations in the support, while Biden, the numbers have barely budged since March, to be between 29-35 percent. At the same time, to his current 10-point lead over Sanders is down from a 19-point lead in June.
Primaries voters share in the choice between a candidate, the “restoration of the political system”, which, as it was before Trump (48 percent) and “to change fundamentally how the political system works” (45 percent).
Those to restore the system to go for Biden (39 percent) over Sanders (14 percent) and Warren (11 percent). Those major changes put Sanders (26 percent) and Biden (23 percent) at the top, while Warren trails (14 percent).
Fewer Democratic primary voters are satisfied with their field of candidates now (63 percent) than in late October (69 percent). Since then, Bloomberg and Deval Patrick in the race, while Steve Bullock, Kamala Harris, and Joe Sestak was.
Since the end of October, the support for Warren is down across the board, with the declines noted among respondents with a University degree (-13 points), the age groups 45+ (-12) and women (-11 points).
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“The most likely explanation for Warren’s drop is some primary voters souring on the ‘Medicare for all’,” says Anderson. “The Problem can be a real drag for the Democratic candidate in the election to the Bundestag. Which will be more discussed, the more voters to beat the you are most interested in trump seem to recognize her push for ‘Medicare for all” is bad policy, in this moment in time.”
Currently, 54 percent of Democratic primary voters favor the move to a government-run system, instead of private health insurance, down from a peak of 65 percent in October. Large numbers like the idea, so that every American buy into Medicare if they want to (78 percent), and minor changes to Obamacare (67 percent).
Among all voters, with majorities in favor of “Medicare for all”, the want it (66 percent) and Obamacare (53 percent). Over half (53 percent) against a government-run health care system. In addition, 68 percent in favor of Warren’s proposed 2 percent “wealth tax”, including 83 percent of Democrats and 51 percent of Republicans.
About 4 voters in 10 think 42 percent), Biden (, Buttigieg is (37 percent) and Trump (39 percent) positions on the questions “correctly”, while over half think Sanders’ (56 percent) and Warren positions (52 percent) are “too liberal.”
In hypothetical head-to-heads, Biden tops trump of 48-41 percent, and the only cause outside of the survey, the margin of sampling error.
But Biden with a 7-point lead is its narrowest since March; this is the first time he’s been below 50 percent since July, and Trump’s 41 percent support is a record for him in a ballot test against the former Vice-President.
Sanders is preferably about trump, by six points (49-43) and Bloomberg ahead by five (45-40). Warren (46-45) and Buttigieg (43-42), each by a point.
Biden is the advantage over the trump is decisive and leads from the double-digit range in the case of women (+15 points) and non-white (+36). Egg whites with a college degree go to Biden by 6 points, while the white without the study back to the Trump from the 12. Rural whites prefer Trump over Biden by 18 points, while the suburban women in favor Biden by 21.
The electorate’s attention, with 58 percent of the voters are with great interest in the presidential election, including 64 percent of Democrats and 55 percent of Republicans. At this point in the election cycle four years ago, far fewer, 32 percent of voters said they were very interested, (November 2015).
December 8-11, 2019, under the joint leadership of the Beacon research (D) and Shaw & Company (R), this Fox-News-poll interviews with 1,000 randomly selected voters contains nationwide, spoke with a live Interviewer on both fixed-line and mobile phones carried out. The survey has a margin of sampling error of plus or minus 3 percentage points for all registered voters and 4.5 points for the Democratic primary voters (453).