President Trump is largely in the Oval Office because of his narrow victories in Wisconsin, Michigan and Pennsylvania, three states traditionally considered a “blue wall” that uprooted Democrats in 2016. However, a new poll indicates that Mr. Trump may be in trouble in two of those states in 2020.
a Quinnipiac pole All the top Democratic candidates released on Thursday led Mr. Trump in Pennsylvania and Michigan. He beat Joe Biden, Amy Klobuchar and Michael Bloomberg by 6 to 8 percentage points and Bernie Sanders in Mr. Pennsylvania by 5 percentage points.
This is not all bad news for the Trump campaign, however, as the president leads all Democrats in Wisconsin by 7 to 11 percentage points.
Mr. Trump is viewed more favorably than the other two states in Wisconsin: 50% of voters say they have a favorable opinion of him. Meanwhile, 54% of voters in Michigan and 52% of voters in Pennsylvania say they have unfavorable views of the president. Democratic candidates perform slightly better, as they too are seen mostly negatively in all three states.
Thirty percent of Wisconsin voters, 29% of Pennsylvania voters and 35% of Michigan voters say the economy is the biggest issue for them in the upcoming election.
“Three Different States, Three Different Landscapes, One Continuous – Economy. It’s a top issue for voters, and it’s giving President Trump a strong tailwind. The Wisconsin voters compare it to what they’ve received nationally Give a job approval rating of over 50 percent. In Pennsylvania and Michigan. These Wisconsin numbers are a red warning sign for Democrats Which can be much easier to rebuild the ‘blue wall’ in 2020. But to go a long way in November, “Kvinipiak University Polling analyst Mary Snow said in a statement.
Biden, Klobuchar, and Pete Batigiag argued that they could win the crucially important “blue wall” states, and are therefore best placed to defeat Mr. Trump in November.
Michigan has a Democratic primary on March 10, Wisconsin on April 7, and Pennsylvania on April 28.
From 12 to 18 February, Quinnipiac University polled 845 self-registered registered voters in Michigan with an error of +/- 3.4 percentage points; 849 self-registered registered voters in Pennsylvania with an error of +/- 3.4 percentage points; And 823 self-registered registered voters in Wisconsin with an error of + 33– 3.4 percentage points.