That’s perhaps even more pronounced when you consider the share of his total giving by party.
The Monmouth poll also paints an interesting picture of what New Hampshire would look like in a world without Trump.
Trump has surged since suffering a slight downtick in the wake of the McCain furor.
(Actually, I think you could pick a dozen of the Republican contenders at random and have an FBI “most wanted” poster, but that’s another story.). The third stage, he said, will come when voters figure out what’s fact and fiction and synthesize their view of who Trump is as a candidate. It is easy to cast aspersions and ridicule nearly everything about Donald’s shoot-from-the-hip campaign from his inflammatory and offensive epithets about Mexicans, his over-simplified Wolman Rink strategy for the middle east, his arrogant diatribes against the Chinese (his best customers) his self-aggrandizing insults of all politicians and his mocking distain of traditional media.
Trump’s popularity among Republican voters does not translate to the broader pool of registered voters.
Donald Trump isn’t on the ballot in Connecticut this year but that hasn’t stopped state Democrats from using his candidacy to slam Republicans seeking municipal office this fall. Trump calls an independent run “highly unlikely” but it depends “how well I’m treated” by party leaders.
In a head-to-head matchup, Bush would get 42 percent to Clinton’s 41 percent. (About 15 percent of those polled said they were undecided or would not vote.).
But as a Republican presidential candidate, Trump’s plan is now simpler: Repeal Obamacare. He won an impressive 19 percent of the popular vote, though no states, as Democrat Bill Clinton defeated the incumbent President George H.W. Bush. When this happens, he will begin negotiating with the RNC over what he wants them to adopt as part of the Republican Party platform.
In this July 25, 2015, photo, Republican presidential… Ted Cruz of Texas, Sen.
The Quinnipiac University poll published Thursday shows Trump with 20 percent support, ahead of Wisconsin Gov. Scott Walker with 13 percent and former Florida Gov. Jeb Bush with 10 percent.
“The activists are doubly angry”, Geer said. Rand Paul of Kentucky at the time – who he touted as having the right messages and good chances of being elected.
Donald Trump is the Republican establishment’s nightmare nominee, because he is considered more of an entertainer than a serious candidate, who is yet to enunciate serious policy positions, and who lacks presidential timber.
Though Trump now tops the race for the nomination, his advantage is by no means firm.
“The curtain has not been pulled back yet”, Feehery said.
Overall, about three-quarters of Republicans are satisfied with their choices, more so than in 2011 at this time (about two-thirds were satisfied then), but still, just 23% say they are “very satisfied” with the field. “But that’s going to take awhile”.