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NEWS
June 2, 2016 | By Maddie Hanna, TRENTON BUREAU
Democrat Hillary Clinton leads Republican Donald Trump with New Jersey voters, but not by much, according to a new Monmouth University poll. Asked which of the two candidates they would support if the presidential election were held today, 38 percent of registered New Jersey voters said Clinton, and 34 percent said Trump, according to the poll released Tuesday. A further 11 percent said they would vote for an independent candidate, and 15 percent were undecided. While Clinton's lead may seem small for a state that has voted for the Democratic presidential nominee in every election since 1992, "neither major-party candidate has fully locked in the support of their partisan bases," Patrick Murray, director of the Monmouth University Polling Institute, said in a news release accompanying the results.
NEWS
November 16, 2012 | By Tom Infield, INQUIRER STAFF WRITER
Thanks to his handling of monster-storm Sandy, during which he was seen as a calm presence on statewide TV, Gov. Corbett has gained a bump in his voter-approval rating, according to a post-election poll by Quinnipiac University. Forty percent of Pennsylvanians approve of the job he is doing and 38 percent do not, the poll found. It's the first time since March that Corbett's numbers have been "in positive territory," pollsters said. The poll also looked at voter opinions on the issue of global warming.
NEWS
May 12, 2016 | By Thomas Fitzgerald, POLITICS WRITER
It's just one poll, and there are six months until the general election, but Donald Trump and Hillary Clinton are essentially tied in Pennsylvania, Ohio and Florida, according to a Quinnipiac University survey released Tuesday. With voters split along gender, race and age, and both candidates burdened by negative public perceptions, the presumptive Republican nominee and likely Democratic nominee appear set up for tight battles in the three swing states. Since 1960, no presidential candidate has won without carrying at least two of the three.
NEWS
August 3, 2011 | By Angela Couloumbis, INQUIRER HARRISBURG BUREAU
HARRISBURG - Gov. Corbett is more popular these days - and he has women to thank for it. A Quinnipiac University poll released today said changing attitudes among women voters has helped give Corbett a 44-36 percent job approval rating, a cushy boost over his dismal 39-38 percent rating in June. And that's better than a lot of his governor colleagues in neighboring states, the survey found: Ohio Gov. John Kasich had only a 35 percent approval rating, with a whopping 50 percent disapproving, as of last month.
NEWS
November 23, 2005 | By Cynthia Burton INQUIRER STAFF WRITER
A pair of polls yesterday put acting Gov. Richard J. Codey at the top of the heap for a job he says he's not particularly interested in. Codey shrugged off the polls by Fairleigh Dickinson University and Quinnipiac University that showed his potential competition in a U.S. Senate race eating his dust. A spokeswoman joked "he is demanding a recount. " But the other potential Democratic candidates hoping to take Gov.-elect Jon S. Corzine's U.S. Senate seat weren't joking. Instead, they were dismissing the polls as not being very significant so early in the race.
NEWS
June 12, 2008 | By Cynthia Burton INQUIRER STAFF WRITER
U.S. Sen. Frank Lautenberg (D., N.J.) is leading Republican challenger Dick Zimmer, but voters remain concerned about Lautenberg's age, and fewer than half approve of how he's doing his job, according to a poll released yesterday. Asked whom they would vote for, poll respondents chose Lautenberg over Zimmer, a former congressman, 47 percent to 38 percent, according to the Quinnipiac University poll. In a separate question, 46 percent of those polled thought Lautenberg was doing a good job. He gets the modest approval rating because he "has been around a long time, made some political enemies, and there are people who just don't like him," said Clay Richards, the poll's assistant director.
NEWS
March 7, 2003
AS MUCH AS the lies of Saddam Hussein undercut the peace movement, the ineptitude of President Bush is undercutting the arguments of those of us who have come to the reluctant conclusion that military action is needed in Iraq. By insisting during last night's press conference that regime change in Iraq is the only solution he will accept, Bush has guaranteed that the United States will deal with Iraq essentially alone - not just when the bullets fly but during the tougher job of rebuilding the country afterward.
NEWS
May 30, 2007 | By Cynthia Burton INQUIRER STAFF WRITER
Most New Jersey residents think President Bush is doing a poor job, but state Republican Party leaders believe he can help them raise enough money to be competitive in the November general election. Bush is scheduled to appear at the Expo Center in Edison, N.J., today to raise money for legislative candidates. All 120 Statehouse seats are up for grabs in the fall, as well as numerous county courthouse and municipal seats. Tickets are $300 to attend and $5,000 for a photo with the president.
NEWS
February 5, 2008 | By Cynthia Burton and Joseph A. Gambardello INQUIRER STAFF WRITERS
Two of the top candidates for president campaigned in delegate-rich New Jersey yesterday, underscoring its newfound importance as one of the Super Tuesday states that will vote today. With a new statewide poll showing Sen. Hillary Rodham Clinton's lead shrinking in the Democratic race, her opponent, Sen. Barack Obama, came to New Jersey for a rally in the Meadowlands with Sen. Edward M. Kennedy (D., Mass.) and former Sen. Bill Bradley. Sen. John McCain of Arizona, meanwhile, took his campaign for the Republican nomination to a Trenton suburb as the new poll indicated he was headed to a runaway victory in the Garden State, following Rudy Giuliani's decision last week to drop out of the race.
NEWS
September 29, 2005 | By Tom Turcol and Cynthia Burton INQUIRER STAFF WRITERS
The New Jersey governor's race took an unexpected turn yesterday, with a new poll showing Republican Douglas Forrester within striking distance of his heavily favored Democratic opponent, U.S. Sen. Jon S. Corzine. The poll, along with two others giving Corzine slightly larger leads, shook up a campaign in which Corzine had seemed to be coasting as Forrester struggled to gain traction. Forrester, the widely acknowledged underdog, gained a much-needed burst of momentum as he tries to convince Republicans that Corzine's election is not preordained.
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NEWS
June 2, 2016 | By Maddie Hanna, TRENTON BUREAU
Democrat Hillary Clinton leads Republican Donald Trump with New Jersey voters, but not by much, according to a new Monmouth University poll. Asked which of the two candidates they would support if the presidential election were held today, 38 percent of registered New Jersey voters said Clinton, and 34 percent said Trump, according to the poll released Tuesday. A further 11 percent said they would vote for an independent candidate, and 15 percent were undecided. While Clinton's lead may seem small for a state that has voted for the Democratic presidential nominee in every election since 1992, "neither major-party candidate has fully locked in the support of their partisan bases," Patrick Murray, director of the Monmouth University Polling Institute, said in a news release accompanying the results.
NEWS
May 12, 2016 | By Thomas Fitzgerald, POLITICS WRITER
It's just one poll, and there are six months until the general election, but Donald Trump and Hillary Clinton are essentially tied in Pennsylvania, Ohio and Florida, according to a Quinnipiac University survey released Tuesday. With voters split along gender, race and age, and both candidates burdened by negative public perceptions, the presumptive Republican nominee and likely Democratic nominee appear set up for tight battles in the three swing states. Since 1960, no presidential candidate has won without carrying at least two of the three.
NEWS
October 5, 2015 | By Thomas Fitzgerald, Inquirer Politics Writer
ALBIA, Iowa - The politicking was winding down, and Steva Havick Judge handed up the acoustic guitar that was her father's as an offering to the man in the white shirt with the rolled-up sleeves and Levi's. "What should I play?" said Martin O'Malley, former governor of Maryland and Democratic candidate for president, adjusting the tuning pegs. "Pinball Wizard!" someone shouted, and the crowd laughed. Sometimes it seems O'Malley, former member of a Celtic rock band, is the only presidential contender having any fun in a campaign of insults, the drip-drip-drip of Hillary Clinton's email problems, and warnings of doom from the left and the right.
NEWS
September 18, 2015
WITH TWO SIZZLING debate performances, Carly Fiorina has emerged as the It Girl of the Republican field, the only "girl" in a field that looks like Favorite Boss Day at a Mormon theme park. (Byko Note: I use the word "girl" in a metaphorical way, not sexist. If I were to remark on her figure, that would be sexist.) Her slim figure was pylon-straight when - offered a slow pitch by CNN's Jake Tapper to respond to Donald Trump's bald-faced comment - she eviscerated the Trump-et.
NEWS
April 22, 2015 | By Maddie Hanna, Inquirer Trenton Bureau
As Gov. Christie pitches himself nationally as a straight-talking leader, fewer New Jersey voters than in the past are associating him with certain positive traits, according to a Rutgers-Eagleton poll released Tuesday. Asked how well trustworthy described the Republican governor, for instance, 17 percent of the state's voters said "very well" - a decline from 22 percent in October and 27 percent in January 2014, after the scandal over the George Washington Bridge lane closures broke.
NEWS
February 13, 2015 | By Susan Snyder and Angela Couloumbis, Inquirer Staff Writers
The NCAA last month gave Joe Paterno his football wins back, but the bronze statue of the coach that for years greeted visitors outside Beaver Stadium remains in seclusion. And a lot of people think that's wrong, a new poll shows. Of 1,023 Pennsylvania residents polled by Quinnipiac University, 59 percent said the statue of Paterno with his finger in the air should be restored to a prominent place on Pennsylvania State University's campus. A quarter of those surveyed said it should not. The poll numbers, released Wednesday, landed on the same morning that the state Senate majority leader repeated his contention that Paterno had been unfairly "scapegoated," criticized the NCAA president, and called for new probes into how the athletic association handled the fallout of the Sandusky sex-abuse case.
NEWS
October 3, 2014 | By Maddie Hanna, Inquirer Trenton Bureau
Gov. Christie's job approval rating dropped to 46 percent among New Jersey voters, one of his lowest, in a Quinnipiac University poll released Wednesday. At the same time, President Obama's approval rating hit an all-time low in New Jersey of 41 percent among registered voters, according to a Monmouth University/Asbury Park Press poll also released Wednesday. In both instances, the polls said the drops were driven by declines among women. While 51 percent of men surveyed in the Quinnipiac poll approved of Christie, among women 43 percent approved and 48 percent disapproved.
NEWS
April 5, 2014 | By Maddie Hanna, Inquirer Trenton Bureau
Gov. Christie is no longer the hottest politician in the country, according to a new poll. But in New Jersey, the Republican governor's sliding approval ratings following the George Washington Bridge controversy appear to have stabilized at just above 50 percent, another poll found. A national Quinnipiac University poll released Thursday ranking voter feelings about politicians found that Christie scored at 45.2 degrees on its "national thermometer" scale. The governor had scored 55.5 degrees in a poll released Jan. 9 - conducted just before the revelations linking a top Christie aide to the bridge controversy.
NEWS
October 16, 2013 | By Jonathan Tamari, Inquirer Washington Bureau
Update : A Quinnipiac University poll released Tuesday gives Democrat Cory Booker a 14 point lead over Republican Steve Lonegan with one day to go until New Jersey's special election for Senate. Earlier Story Is New Jersey's U.S. Senate race getting closer or not? Conflicting polls on Monday painted two different pictures of the contest that will be decided Wednesday. A Rutgers-Eagleton poll released in the afternoon indicated that Democrat Cory Booker would win in the blowout many expected, giving him a 22-point lead over Republican Steve Lonegan.
NEWS
September 25, 2013 | By Jonathan Tamari, Inquirer Washington Bureau
Cory Booker has four rallies planned Tuesday to boost his U.S. Senate campaign, and a big-name Democratic ally - Massachusetts Gov. Deval Patrick - is coming to New Jersey to help. There will be just one thing missing: Cory Booker. The Newark mayor isn't taking part. He hasn't held a public event in New Jersey since Sept. 15, despite the rapidly approaching Oct. 16 special election. Since Labor Day - the date when campaigns usually kick into high gear - Booker has held public, open-to-the-media campaign events on just six of 22 days, limiting his exposure to critics and reporters, and the chances that he will face unfriendly audiences in the public eye. Booker's official mayoral schedule in that time included two days with events open to the media and announced in advance.
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