in the proximity ofvideo Elizabeth Warren pushes lead in Iowa poll
Warren beats Biden as a leader; Peter Doocy reports.
A whole series of polls in recent days show the battle of the 2020 presidential nomination is now a two-candidate duel between former Vice-President Joe Biden and Massachusetts Sen. Elizabeth Warren, such as Vermont sen. Bernie Sanders slips in a distant third.
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Warren, the populist senator, of the PUSH-out of a progressive policy proposal to the other – stands at 27 percent among Democratic voters and the independents who lean Democratic, in a Quinnipiac University poll released on Wednesday morning, the former Vice-President of the commanding 25 percent. Warren’s two-point edge, is also in the survey error rate.
Warren increased by 8 percentage points since Quinnipiac’s previous national survey, conducted in fall at the end of last month with Biden — long considered the front-runner in the race-seven points.
Sanders, the independent populist longtime legislator who makes his second straight White house bid stands at 16 percent in the new poll, which is essentially unchanged from last month.
“After trailing two Biden digits since March in the race for the democratic nomination, Warren begins to Biden,” Quinnipiac University Polling Analyst Tim Malloy said. “We now have a race with two candidates at the top of the field, and you are it, the the rest of the pack behind.”
About the survey the topline figures, Malloy pointed out that if you “dig a little deeper…become the reasons behind Warren ascension clearer. You generated much excitement as a possible candidate. On top of that half of the Democrats want a presidential candidate that supports big changes – even if it means things harder are on the way.”
South Bend, Indiana, mayor Pete Buttigieg is at 7 percent in the new Quinnipiac poll, with Sen. Kamala Harris of California at 3 percent. All others in the record field of Democratic presidential contenders, logged in at 2 percent or less.
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Many political analysts to downplay the results of the national surveys, and refers to the fact that the race for the presidential nomination is a battle for the States and their delegates to the parties at the nominating conventions. But the Quinnipiac results published similar results in polls, the last few days in Iowa, New Hampshire and Nevada, the first three States to vote in the presidential primary and caucus nomination calendar.
Warren stands at 27 percent, among likely Democratic presidential primary voters in New Hampshire in a Monmouth University poll released Tuesday, with Biden at 25 percent. Warren is a 2-point edge, is also in this survey the sampling error. Sanders is third in the poll with 12 per cent.
A few hours after the release of the Monmouth poll in New Hampshire, a new poll in Nevada, which holds its group after the New Hampshire primary, shows also a close contest between Biden and Warren.
A USA Today/Suffolk University poll put Biden at 23 percent, Warren at 19 percent and Sanders at 14 percent.
And in Iowa, The des Moines Register/CNN/Mediacom survey, released last weekend, Warren indicated at 22 percent, and Biden at 20 percent, and Sanders a distant third at 11 percent. The des Moines Register polls has long been considered the gold standard in Iowa polling.
The publication of the surveys come as Warren’s campaign announced on Tuesday that they are spending a whopping $10 million to digital and TV commercials over the next few months in Iowa, New Hampshire, Nevada and South Carolina, which votes fourth place in the nomination calendar, and holds the first southern primary.
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The publication of this new live phone operator surveys comes with just over four months until the first votes in Iowa. But that’s an eternity in campaign politics can be.
Warren continues to be down their rise in the polls, told reporters, playing a few days ago that “I’m doing no surveys. We are still months away from the Iowa Caucasus and the first primary elections.”
The opinion of the researchers agreed. Monmouth University Polling Institute Director Patrick Murray noted that “it is important to keep in mind, the race is still very much in flux.”
The Quinnipiac University poll September 19-23, with the 1,337 registered voters across the country – including 561 even democratic voters called independents who tend to be Democrats – question by phone. The sampling error for the survey and nomination of the Democrats questions, plus or minus 4.9 percentage points.