Fox News poll shows Biden, Sanders, Warren beating Trump

Clay Curtis
June 18, 2019

The White House has been exceptionally eventful over the past few years ever since Donald Trump took office.

The Fox poll showed Biden leading Trump by 49 per cent to 39 per cent among all registered voters nationwide, while Senator Bernie Sanders held almost the same advantage over the president, at 49 per cent to 40 per cent.

President Donald Trump assumes his "financial statement" will "at some point" be released, he told ABC News in an interview that aired Sunday. In June 2015, Democratic Presidential Candidate Hillary Clinton was 17 points above Trump.

Trump had previously tweeted comments Ocasio-Cortez gave during a Sunday morning interview on ABC News' This Week. "And so I believe that our decision on impeachment should be based in our constitutional responsibilities and duties, and not in elections or polling".

A clearly irritated Trump points his finger, shakes his head, declaring, "He's coughing in the middle of my answer".

A source close to his re-election campaign didn't elaborate on who exactly they were cutting ties with. Kamala Harris of California, Bernie Sanders of Vermont and Elizabeth Warren of MA, among others.

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It was Woods performance in the Players Championship that really caught the eye, with rounds of 65 and 69 during the weekend. With the leaders in the US Open normally hovering around par, this produces a great opportunity for Woods to capitalize.

It was noted that in Wisconsin, Pennsylvania and Florida, Biden's 10-13 point leads fall outside of the margins of error.

Elizabeth Warren has been steadily rising in the polls, while Sanders' support has slipped. One of those tweets included a true rarity: the president agreeing with democratic socialist Rep. Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez.

The Fox poll found that Democratic voters, by roughly three-to-one, favour a nominee who would provide "steady, reliable leadership" rather than a "bold new agenda".

"Barack Obama is a really smart guy", Gingrich said.

"I think we need to pick a candidate that is going to be exciting to vote for, that all people: women, people of all genders, races, income levels, geographies feel excited and good about voting for", the congresswoman added.

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