Pointing to support from independent voters, a poll released Thursday gives Democrat Charlie Crist a slight edge over Republican Gov. Rick Scott as they head into the frantic final days of this year’s campaign.
Now less than two weeks before Election Day, the fierce race between Republican Gov. Rick Scott and Democratic challenger Charlie Crist is a dead heat, according to a poll released Wednesday.
With pollsters saying Florida’s gubernatorial race is too close to call, a survey released Wednesday shows Republican incumbent Rick Scott with a slight lead over Democrat Charlie Crist.
Former Florida Governor Charlie Crist currently enjoys a seven-point lead over incumbent Republican Governor Rick Scott in the 2014 gubernatorial race, according to a new Quinnipiac University poll.
The disastrous rollout of the Affordable Care Act, along with other policy failures, have sent President Barack Obama’s approval rating to the lowest point of his presidency.
The Republican Party gambled quite a bit on a government shutdown Monday night and the early returns show the GOP may be holding a hand of Aces over Eights, also known as the dead man’s hand.
Senator Marco Rubio reiterated his pledge to prevent any meaningful gun control regulations from even getting a vote in an op/ed column on RollCall.com Thursday. But, Rubio’s position, which is supported by fellow Senators Rand Paul and Ted Cruz, is becoming increasingly tenuous amid strong public opinion.
Former Secretary of State Hillary Clinton would crush either former Florida Governor Jeb Bush or Senator Marco Rubio in a head-to-head presidential race, according to the latest Quinnipiac University poll.
If former Governor Charlie Crist runs for his old job as a Democrat against Republican Governor Rick Scott, Crist would trounce Scott by double-digits, according to the latest poll from Quinnipiac University.
While much of the nation has warmed to both gay marriage and legalizing marijuana, the Sunshine State is still lagging behind on both issues, according to a new poll released by Quinnipiac University Thursday.