Quinnipiac University Polling Institute
The latest Quinnipiac University poll shows a slight narrowing: Tom Wolf leading incumbent Tom Corbett now by just 17 points, down from 20 points a month ago.
This time last year, the governor was cruising to a re-election landslide. His potential presidential ambitions looked bright. Now, not so much.
Tim Malloy, assistant director of the Quinnipiac University Polling Institute, was at a loss today to fully explain why Corbett is so vulnerable.
If the presidential election were held today, survey responses indicate Hillary Clinton would lose to Rand Paul, 46 to 43 percent, but she’d edge out Chris Christie.
The issue of legalizing marijuana for medical use got the strongest and widest support, approved 87-to-14 percent in aggregate.
Democrat Tom Wolfe has jumped into the lead in the primary race for governor, according to a poll out Wednesday. Meantime, Republican incumbent Tom Corbett continues a downward slide in the poll.
Bottom line: his image has been dinged but not totaled.
Christie has been riding high in many presidential primary surveys, most recently Quinnipiac University’s “national thermometer,” released Thursday afternoon.
Even though no one has officially declared his or her candidacy, pollsters are still posing the question.
A Quinnipiac University poll of likely voters released Tuesday shows 48 to 41 percent say they would like to see the Republican run for president in 2016.
The race tilts 54-40 percent in favor of Booker in the Quinnipiac University survey of almost 1,700 likely voters.
A new poll shows Cory Booker’s lead over Steve Lonegan declining from 20 points to about 12, with about three weeks to go.
The Quinnipiac University poll indicates that, if the election were held today, Clinton would beat either of two possible Republican challengers, Jeb Bush and Rand Paul, by eight points.
A new poll indicates that US senator Pat Toomey (R-Pa.) has scored points with Pennsylvania voters for his stance on background checks for gun purchases.
A new poll affirms Gov. Chris Christie’s record-high popularity as New Jersey’s governor, but also shows voters are split over whether he would make a good president.