The ABC News/Washington Post poll showed that Joe Biden leads Trump in the important swing state of Michigan by 7 points. This poll was conducted Just days before the Nov.3 election.
According to this poll Joe Biden has gained 51 percent support of voters in the Great lake State and also 44 percent of likely voters prefer The president. The poll released on Wednesday.
Biden also leads Trump among women, 60 to 36 percent, among moderates, 67 to 25 percent, and among independents, 52 to 37 percent. The only demographic in which Trump enjoys a slim lead is among suburban voters, 49 to 46 percent.
Trump flipped Michigan four years ago, narrowly winning it over then-Democratic nominee Hillary Clinton by less than a percentage point.
However, his handling of the coronavirus pandemic is proving to be his largest hurdle toward reelection in the rustbelt states.
In Michigan, 56 percent of registered voters said they are very or somewhat worried that they or someone in their immediate family may catch COVID-19 and 55 percent said they disapprove of how the president has handled the health crisis. Approximately 53 percent said they trust Biden to handle it, compared to Trump’s 39 percent.
The new survey also showed Biden ahead in Wisconsin, leading 57 percent to Trump’s 40 percent.
It mirrors other polls released this week that show the Democrat leading in former “blue wall states.” One released on Tuesday found Biden leads by 10 points, 52 to 42 percent, in Michigan and by 9 points, 53 to 44 percent, in Wisconsin.
The new survey also showed that Democratic incumbent Sen. Gary Peters has 52 percent support compared to 46 percent for his Republican challenger, John James. However, pollsters noted the slim lead is not significant because it includes virtual ties among independents and suburbanites.
The ABC News/Washington Post poll was conducted between Oct. 20-25 among random samples of 902 Michigan registered voters, including 789 likely voters; and 906 Wisconsin registered voters, including 809 likely voters. The poll has a margin of error of 3.5 percentage points among registered voters and 4.0 among likely voters in both states.