Trump leads in hypothetical Republican primaries in 2024: poll

Previous President TrumpDonald TrumpMcAuliffe, Youngkin hold final campaign rallies ahead of tight Virginia gubernatorial race Poll: 50 percent of Republicans don’t think their vote is accurately counted overnight Defense and National Security: The Sub-Deal Showdown intensifies MORE maintains a dominant advantage over other Republicans in a possible 2024 presidential primary, according to a new Harvard CAPS-Harris Poll published exclusively for The Hill.

Trump wins the support of 47 percent of Republican and independent voters registered in a primary, 37 points more than his closest competitor, the governor of Florida. Ron DeSantisRon DeSantisStone Says He Will Run For Florida Governor If DeSantis Doesn’t Audit Republican Pledges Of Human Rights Tampering Even More Polarized Congress The University of Florida Bans Three Professors From Testifying In Lawsuit Over Election Bill MORE (R), which ranks second with 10 percent.

No other contender breaks double digits, with the former vice president Mike penceMichael (Mike) Richard Pence Trump’s Attorney Blamed Pence for Causing the Capitol Attack: Report Photos of the Week: Bipawtisan Dog Costume Parade, California Floods, and Tiger Cubs Pence Talks About School Trouble in County Loudoun before the Virginia elections MORE coming in third with 9 percent. Another 19 percent said they weren’t sure.

In a field where Trump is not running, Pence has a slight lead with 23 percent support, just ahead of DeSantis’s 21 percent. In that field, Sen. Ted CruzRafael (Ted) Edward CruzFlake, Cindy McCain Among Latest Confirmed Biden Ambassadors After Delay Overnight Care – Presented by Carequest – Death of Colin Powell Highlights Risks to the Immunosuppressed Senate Confirmation Process Broken – Senate Democrats can fix it MORE (Texas) is the only other Republican to exceed double digits, at 12 percent.

“Donald Trump is still the candidate to beat in the Republican primaries although he is below 50 percent, so he is not invincible. Governor Ron DeSantis continues to go strong despite limited recognition as the next emerging option, ”said the pollster. Mark PennMark PennPoll: Trump Dominates Republican Primary Field 2024 Poll: Biden, Trump Statistically Tied For Favorability Most Voters Say Country Is On The Wrong Track: MORE Poll.

Trump has not definitively said whether he will run again for the White House, although his allies have predicted that he will make a third presidential bid in 2024.

The latest poll tracks similar recent polls showing that Trump would be the front-runner to win the GOP nomination in 2024 if he decided to run.

However, the former president’s approval rating is underwater, with 44 percent of registered voters approving and 49 percent disapproving.

On the Democratic side, President BidenJoe Biden Biden Administration Targets Methane Emissions McConnell Criticizes Possible Payments to Separated Migrant Families Poll: 50 percent of Republicans don’t think their vote is accurately counted MORE has indicated that he will run, though some have speculated that the 78-year-old will retire after a term.

In a scenario where Vice President Harris is the Democratic nominee in 2024, the poll shows that she is behind DeSantis by a margin of 42 to 40 percent in a head-to-head showdown, while she would be behind the senator. . Tim scottTimothy (Tim) Eugene Scott, who’s brave enough to be Trump’s running mate in 2024? Black Caucus pushes for priorities in final deal Tim Scott receives .3 million in Q3 MORE (RS.C.) by a margin of 42 to 39 percent. She is linked to the former secretary of state Mike pompeoMike PompeoBlinken Formally Announces New Hillicon Valley State Department Cyber ​​Office – TikTok and Snapchat Seek Distance from Facebook Status: US ‘Strongly Opposed’ to Expansion of Israeli Settlements MORE to 41 percent among registered voters.

The Harvard CAPS / Harris Poll survey was conducted among 1,578 registered voters from October 26-28. It is a collaboration of the Center for American Political Studies at Harvard University and the Harris Poll.

The survey is an online sample drawn from the Harris Panel and weighted to reflect known demographics. As an online representative sample, it does not report a probability confidence interval.

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