DENVER (CBSMiami) – With national polls narrowing, Republican presidential nominee Mitt Romney and President Barack Obama are set for their first debate Wednesday night in Denver. Romney has been consistently trailing Obama in the last […]
More swing state polling released Friday continues to show President Barack Obama holding leads across the country ranging from two points to as much as eight to nine points.
Representative Connie Mack IV jumped into the Republican primary for the U.S. Senate late, but quickly became the nominee. But, he’s found a much tougher road in his general election matchup with incumbent Senator Bill Nelson.
For Republican presidential nominee Mitt Romney to capture the presidency, winning the Sunshine State will be crucial. But the latest polling from Fox News is not painting a positive picture for Romney.
Republican presidential nominee Mitt Romney’s campaign is still trying to deal with the fallout from his comments about not caring about half of the American electorate. But it may be all for naught if recent polling trends continue.
Deadlines are approaching for voters wanting to avoid the parking headaches and extra driving associated with Election Day voting.
With early voting well underway for August 14th’s primary election, the news coming from around the state has been positive with many election supervisors saying they hope this will foreshadow an easy general election in November.
The latest results from an ABC News/Washington Post poll finds the presidential race tied, but a definite enthusiasm gap is developing between the two candidates’ supporters.
The latest polling from CBS News showed President Barack Obama and Republican challenger Mitt Romney are in a dead heat just a little more than six months before the November election.
Just a little less than three months ago, incumbent U.S. Senator Bill Nelson (D-FL) was in a neck and neck race with Republican challenger U.S. Congressman Connie Mack. But since the last poll released by Quinnipiac University, the race has widened quite a bit.