Harris hatch, Biden debate in New Hampshire remains at the top of the post-survey

in the vicinityVideoBiden holds big lead, the other to build momentum in the last Fox News Democrat primary poll

2020 White house hopeful Joe Biden holds a double-digit guide like Bernie Sanders, Elizabeth Warren, and Kamala Harris, to receive support in the latest Fox News poll; Peter Doocy reports on the numbers.

The former Vice-President, Joe Biden, and Sens. Bernie Sanders of Vermont and Elizabeth Warren in Massachusetts remain the top three contenders in the first survey in the first in the nation presidential primary state of New Hampshire following last week, the second round of the democratic presidential nomination debates.

But the Suffolk University poll for the Boston Globe on Tuesday, a slip shows published-in support for Sen. Kamala Harris of California, as compared with surveys conducted before the debates.


Biden stands at 21 percent, among likely Democratic primary voters in New Hampshire according to the survey, with Sanders to 17 percent, Warren at 14 percent, and Harris at 8 percent.

Biden was 23 per cent, in the average of the two live-operator surveys – University of New Hampshire/CNN, and Saint Anselm College conducted in the early to mid-July, before the debates. Warren, an average of 18 percent, Sanders 15 percent and Harris 14 percent.

South Bend, Indiana, mayor Pete Buttigieg Register to 6 percent in the new poll, with Rep. Tulsi Gabbard from Hawaii at 3 percent, and Sen. Michael Bennet of Colorado, 2 percent.

The New Hampshire primary shield at the Statehouse in Concord, NH. For a century, the state has the first round of the presidential elections held primary in the race for the White house

Sens. Cory Booker from New Jersey, Kirsten Gillibrand of New York and Amy Klobuchar of Minnesota stood at 1 percent in the survey, such as former Rep. John Delaney from Maryland, entrepreneur Andrew Yang and billionaire progressive and environmental advocate Tom Steyer. All other registers in the record-field of two dozen Democratic White house contenders, less than 1 percent.


The poll’s sampling error among likely Democratic primary voters was plus or minus 4.4 percentage points. And to go with six months until the New Hampshire primary, the race remains extremely competitive.But the Suffolk University Political Research Center director David Paleologos stressed, to overthrow that Biden – as well as Sanders and Warren who come from States that neighbor New Hampshire – will be difficult, out of the top tier, because a significant percentage of their backers, they have already decided whom they support in the primary school.

According to the survey, 48 percent of the Sanders supporters and 45 percent of the Biden supporters say they would definitely vote for the candidate they currently back. This percentage stands at 35 percent for Warren, 34 percent for Buttigieg and 20 percent for Harris.

Paleo logos highlighted that Biden should stay in the top League“ because he is crushing opponents among the older voters, for 2016, Hillary Clinton primary voters and union households. He has these categories.”

He added that Sanders is “retains a good part of his 2016 primary voice, and he is a known quantity,” and that Warren should also be found still in the top League “, because the progressives have not found with Sanders, a new face and someone that is equally or more comfortable support.”

Paleologos also said Warren may have the best opportunity to grow their support as some of the Low-tier contenders likely to drop out of the race in the coming months. The survey suggested that 21 per cent of the respondents said that they it back to her after their first choice. This is far ahead of Biden and Sanders, which were both at 13 percent, since the second choice of the voters, with Harris on nine per cent and Buttigieg eight percent.

Sixty percent of the respondents in the survey said that they change their opinion openly.

The publication of the survey, how many of the longer shots for the nomination scramble to qualify for the third round of the debate, which will take place in early September in Houston. Almost two-thirds of the respondents said that if a candidate is not the debate stage in September, you should drop out of the race.

The live-phone-operator-survey of 500 likely primaries, the voters in New Hampshire conducted from Thursday until Sunday.

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