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The former Vice-President, Joe Biden, maintains his frontrunner status, but a new national poll in the race for the 2020 democratic presidential nomination, shows a decline in support for Sen. Bernie Sanders, and a rise of Sens. Kamala Harris in California, and Elizabeth Warren from Massachusetts.
According to a Monmouth University poll released on Thursday, the 33 percent of Democrats or independents who lean towards the Democratic party say they Biden support from 27 percent in Monmouth April-survey.
BIDEN TO DOUBLE-DIGIT GROWTH IN THE LAST FOX-NEWS-2020-SURVEY
Sanders, an independent senator from Vermont, makes his second straight White house bid, registered with 15 percent support, 5 percentage points more than a month ago and a decline of 10 points from Monmouth’s March survey, when the senator was 25 per cent.
The new poll differs from a Quinnipiac University poll released a day earlier, the Sanders are on the rise.
Harris, the former California attorney general, is in third place in the poll at 11 percent, slightly, from 8 percent in April. Warren, the populist senator, continued a progressive policy proposal after another, with 10 percent, 4 points from a month ago.
Two other national surveys released in the past week, from Fox News and Quinnipiac University, showed Warren poll numbers on the rise. The Monmouth poll also suggested that a slight collective increase in the support for the other candidates: Sens. Amy Klobuchar of Minnesota and Kirsten Gillibrand in New York, Rep. Tulsi Gabbard from Hawaii and best-selling spiritual author Marianne Williamson.
“Women are a larger disk commands democratic support, as you a few weeks ago, and we see the bulges in their individual voters-reviews. We may not be able to the exact reasons of this survey, but to limit the recent efforts by certain States, the access to services related to abortion also play a role in the analyze in which looks closer to these candidates are always right now,” Monmouth University Polling Institute Director Patrick Murray said.
The survey also showed an increase in the number of positive reviews for the Warren, Harris and Klobuchar.
South Bend, Indiana, mayor Pete Buttigieg, a one-time long-shot, who rose this spring, stands at 6 percent in the survey by 2 points from last month. The Monmouth survey follows in this week’s Quinnipiac poll, in the assumption of a slight edge to the bottom of Buttigieg support since April.
Former Rep. Beto O’rourke of Texas is set to 4 percent in the survey, with Klobuchar at 3 percent. All the other in the historically huge box of two dozen candidates registered at 1 percent or less.
This latest survey, more than eight months until the first ballots in the presidential primary and caucus calendar.
To remember “one thing that we need is that the huge pockets of Democratic voters, moderates especially, still tune in to the campaign,” Murray said.
The Monmouth University poll was conducted May 16-20, with 802 adults surveyed by live telephone operators. The survey consisted of 334 registered voters who identified themselves as Democrats or independents who lean toward the Democratic party. The sampling error for the democratic primary question was plus or minus 5.4 percentage points.