Joe Biden is ahead in two new polls for the caucus in Nevada, the third state to vote in the primaries and the first to be racially diverse.
The former vice president is tipped to get 29 percent of the vote in a poll by the Nevada Independent and he took 30 percent of the share in another by Emerson College.
Elizabeth Warren finished second with Bernie Sanders at 19 percent on the first of those two polls and Warren was at 22 percent and Sanders at 19 percent in the last.
It occurs at the Nevada Democratic Party & # 39; s First in the West dinner on November 17, which attracted thousands of people to hear the presidential candidates in 2015, Bloomberg reported.
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Democratic presidential candidate former vice president Joe Biden speaks at Finkenauer Fish Fry in Cedar Rapids, Iowa on November 2
Elizabeth Warren (left) and Bernie Sanders follow Biden in the two new polls for Nevada
While Biden continues to lead many national surveys, he is no better placed third in the two most recent polls in Iowa and New Hampshire.
That's not where Biden wants to be from Iowa for three months, and his increasingly aggressive attitude with Warren in particular reflects the growing concern of his campaign.
The favorite institution must find a way to quickly strengthen its position in the early states or find an unconventional path to nomination.
If he wins the Democratic primary, Biden is expected to comfortably expel Trump from the White House in the 2020 elections, according to a Poll from Fox News.
Friday Sunday, the poll results show that Biden is currently head and shoulders above his other democratic counterparts, leading the pack with support from 31 percent of primary voters – 10 percent more than Warren who is second with 21 percent .
The significant lead is attributed to a large contingent of democratic primary voters – or 80 percent of them – who say it is extremely important that their candidate can comfortably do the best Trump next year, and 68 percent believe that Biden is the man to do it to do.
In comparison, voters are less certain that Warren could dethrone Trump with a confidence vote of 57 percent
Sanders got a 54 percent chance, while Pete Buttigieg only got a 30 percent chance.
Since May, the number of democratic voters that it is extremely important that their candidate can beat Trump has risen seven points from 73 percent to 80 percent.
The poll also showed that although they had a number of candidates to choose from, more than a quarter of voters wished they had more names in the vote, including 26 percent of Biden supporters and 27 percent of Warren & # 39 s.
& # 39; If Hillary Clinton took part in the race, she would probably do so at the top of the pack & # 39 ;, says democratic pollster Chris Anderson. & # 39; And Michelle Obama can probably clear the field. & # 39;
Twenty-seven percent of Democratic primary voters would absolutely vote for Clinton, including a third of those who support Biden and a quarter for Warren.
Even more favorably for Michelle Obama, the former first lady would receive more than 50 percent of the votes, including half of Biden & # 39; s voting rights and 40 percent of Warren & # 39; s.
Meanwhile, 78 percent of primary GOP voters want to keep Trump as their candidate.
Since the last one Fox poll was held in May, Bernie Sanders has seen his support fall four points. Although the health problems of the 78-year-old are not necessarily a problem for more than half of the democratic voters, 28 percent say that the heart attack he suffered on October 3 makes them less inclined to support the Vermont senator.
Friday Sunday, the poll results show that Biden is currently head and shoulders above his other democratic counterparts, leading the pack with support from 31 percent of primary voters – 10 percent more than Elizabeth Warren who is in second place with 21 percent
In comparison with Biden, only 57 percent of voters believe that Warren would dethrone Trump next year. Bernie Sanders got a 54 percent chance, while Pete Buttigieg only got the confidence vote of 30 percent of the Democrats
& # 39; If Hillary Clinton took part in the race, she would probably do so at the top of the pack & # 39 ;, says democratic pollster Chris Anderson. & # 39; And Michelle Obama can probably clear the field & # 39;
Meanwhile, 78 percent of primary GOP voters want to keep Trump as their candidate
By comparison, almost twice as many say they support Biden sooner (21 percent) than less likely (11 percent), given Trump & # 39; s claims of illegal activities in the former vice president and his son's business transactions in Ukraine and China. 65 percent said the allegations made no difference at all.
Now, just a year away from the 2020 elections, Trump connects all Democrats in all possible tested encounters.
With 12 points in total, Biden leads more than 50 percent of the vote and keeps Trump below 40 percent. In October Biden led with 10 points.
In addition, 91 percent of Democrats support Biden compared to the 86 percent that Trump supports. Almost 90 percent of Trump voters want him to remain the nominee, while 91 percent of Clinton voters say they would support Biden.
Sanders is tipped to have an eight point lead over the president with 49 percent to 41. Warren meanwhile has five points ahead of the president, but Fox suppose this number falls within the margin of the sample error poll.
Buttigieg and Trump would be tipped to tie at 41 percent each, while Clinton would have a two-point lead if a 2016 rematch were to take place.
Between 10-17 percent of voters are undecided or support third-party candidates.
& # 39; Trump's support in these early moods is consistently around 40 percent & # 39 ;, said Republican Daron Shaw Fox. & # 39; He must support his support with a few wavering Republicans and pull some independents and Democrats away from the other side if he wants to win another term. & # 39;
A small majority of voters say that health care and the economy will be extremely important considerations for their vote in November, with 53 and 52 percent respectively.
That is more than voters who give priority to arms control (43 percent), terrorism (42 percent), taxes (41 percent), abortion (36 percent) and climate change (34 percent).
For Republicans, the most important considerations are the economy (60 percent), terrorism (55 percent) and immigration (54 percent).
& # 39; Trump & # 39; s lowest approval score is for health care, so democrats have a big opening there, & # 39; said Anderson. & # 39; But the size of that opening will greatly depend on the final position of the nominee on Medicare extension. & # 39;
With a margin of 69-21 percent, voters prefer to give everyone the option to buy Medicare.
Voters divide 47-47 percent over leaving private health insurance and switch to a government-run health care system for everyone. 80 percent prefer everyone to buy Medicare and 65 percent prefer a government-managed system.
Although the general elections last 12 months, the interest is already remarkably high with 60 percent extreme interest.
This corresponds to the November 2008 record and is almost double the 32 percent who were very interested in November 2015.
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