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Source: CNN/Time (url)
|Candidate||Political Party||Poll||Graph||Poll Details|
|Obama||Democratic||48%||Poll Date: 2012-10-08|
|Romney||Republican||45%||Number Polled: 722|
|Other||-||4%||Margin of Error: 4%|
|Undecided||-||2%||Voter Type: Likely|
Obama leads by four
By: Ryne (I-WA) on 2012-10-09 @ 18:33:29
Suppose that the presidential election were being held today and you had to choose between Barack Obama and Joe Biden as the Democratic Party's candidates, and Mitt Romney and Paul Ryan as the Republican Party's candidates. Who would you be more likely to vote for -- ? (IF UNSURE:) As of today, who do you lean more toward? (RANDOM ORDER)
No Opinion 1%
Now suppose that the presidential candidates on the ballot in your state included Barack Obama as the Democratic Party's candidate, Mitt Romney as the Republican candidate, Gary Johnson as the Libertarian party candidate, Jill Stein as the Green party candidate, and Virgil Goode, as the Constitution party candidate, who would you be more likely to vote for -- (IF UNSURE:) As of today, who do you lean more toward? (RANDOM ORDER)
About this Poll
In Ohio, a total of 1,020 adults were interviewed by telephone. All respondents were asked questions concerning basic demographics, and the entire sample was weighted to reflect statewide Census figures for gender, race, age, education and region of the state. Registered voters were asked questions about their likelihood of voting, past voting behavior, and interest in the campaign; based on the answers to those questions, 722 respondents were classified as likely voters. Among those likely voters, 34% described themselves as Democrats, 34% described themselves as Independents, and 32% described themselves as Republicans. Ohio does not have party registration.
Crosstabs on the following pages only include results for subgroups with enough unweighted cases to produce a sampling error of +/- 7.5 percentage points or less. Some subgroups represent too small a share of the population of Ohio to produce crosstabs with an acceptable sampling error. Interviews were conducted among these subgroups but results for groups with a sampling error larger than +/-7.5 percentage points are not displayed.
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