Donald Trump is slightly leading Hillary Clinton in Florida, Ohio, Nevada, and North Carolina, while Clinton is slightly ahead of him in Colorado, Wisconsin, Pennsylvania, and Virginia, according to new battleground state polls from Axiom Strategies and Remington Research Group.
In a series of surveys from eight battleground states, Trump and Clinton appear to be neck-and-neck just days before Election Day.
“We’re looking at a margin of error race in seven of the eight battleground states we surveyed. Either one of these candidates could realistically run the table in these seven states. The big question is if Donald Trump can mobilize his voters and get them to the polls, if he can’t then he will lose,” stated the Director of Remington Research Group Titus Bond.
In North Carolina, 2,596 likely voters were surveyed November 1 and November 2, where Trump was the top pick. According to the results, he leads Clinton by three points, 48 percent to 45 percent — just outside the 1.92 percent margin of error.
Trump only leads by one point in Nevada, within the 2.31 percent margin of error. The Nevada survey questioned 1,793 likely voters on November 1st and 2nd.
The Republican nominee is up three points over Clinton in Florida, just outside the 2.02 percent margin of error, in a survey questioning 2,352 likely voters from November 1 and November 2.
He only leads Clinton by one point in Ohio where 2,557 likely voters were surveyed November 1 and November 2. The survey has a margin of error of 1.94 percent.
— Alex Swoyer, esq. (@ASwoyer) November 7, 2016
Clinton enjoys an eight-point lead over Trump in Wisconsin where 2,720 likely voters were surveyed November 1st and 2nd, with a 1.88 percent margin of error.
The race is much closer in Virginia, where Clinton only leads by two points, 46 percent to 44 percent. From November 1 though November 2, 3,076 likely voters in Virginia were questioned. The results have a margin of error of 1.77 percent.
Clinton leads Trump by one point in both Colorado and Pennsylvania — both within the margin of error.
In Colorado, 1,863 likely voters were surveyed November 1 and November 2, finding 42 percent prefer Clinton to 41 percent who prefer Trump. The results have a 2.27 percent margin of error.
On November 1 and November 2, 2,683 likely voters were questioned in Pennsylvania where 46 percent support Clinton and 45 percent support Trump. The Pennsylvania survey has a 1. 89 percent margin of error.