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  NC-PPP: Tossup with all except Cruz
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Author Topic: NC-PPP: Tossup with all except Cruz  (Read 680 times)
Miles
MilesC56
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« on: January 16, 2014, 02:35:05 pm »
« edited: January 16, 2014, 02:46:45 pm by MilesC56 »

Report.

Christie- 43%
Clinton -42%

Clinton- 46%
Bush- 44%

Clinton- 47%
Cruz- 41%

Clinton- 47%
Paul- 43%
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pbrower2a
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« Reply #1 on: January 17, 2014, 11:20:50 am »

It looks like 2012 again if Christie is the GOP nominee and Clinton is the Republican nominee. It looks like a landslide if Clinton is the Democratic nominee and someone other than Christie is the Republican nominee. 
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IceSpear
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« Reply #2 on: January 17, 2014, 11:43:50 am »

It looks like 2012 again if Christie is the GOP nominee and Clinton is the Republican nominee. It looks like a landslide if Clinton is the Democratic nominee and someone other than Christie is the Republican nominee. 

Most Christie vs. Clinton matchups have a lot of undecideds though, so there's more room for it to swing one way or the other.
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MATTROSE94
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« Reply #3 on: January 18, 2014, 05:31:22 pm »

Keep in mind that North Carolina has a very unpopular Republican governor and asomewhat unpopular Republican Senator up for re-election in 2016. If their popularity continues to decline to the pointwhere they are almost assured to lose re-election, then Hillary Clinton could have some reverse coattails that allow her to win the state by a better than expected margin.
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ModerateVAVoter
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« Reply #4 on: January 18, 2014, 06:14:58 pm »

Keep in mind that North Carolina has a very unpopular Republican governor and asomewhat unpopular Republican Senator up for re-election in 2016. If their popularity continues to decline to the pointwhere they are almost assured to lose re-election, then Hillary Clinton could have some reverse coattails that allow her to win the state by a better than expected margin.

From what I'm understanding, I wouldn't call Burr "unpopular." I think he's more anonymous, than unpopular. Both Senators from NC seem to be "Generic D" or "Generic R," so I think both of their fates ultimately get tied into the national environment more than anything else.
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MATTROSE94
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« Reply #5 on: January 18, 2014, 06:42:43 pm »

Keep in mind that North Carolina has a very unpopular Republican governor and asomewhat unpopular Republican Senator up for re-election in 2016. If their popularity continues to decline to the pointwhere they are almost assured to lose re-election, then Hillary Clinton could have some reverse coattails that allow her to win the state by a better than expected margin.

From what I'm understanding, I wouldn't call Burr "unpopular." I think he's more anonymous, than unpopular. Both Senators from NC seem to be "Generic D" or "Generic R," so I think both of their fates ultimately get tied into the national environment more than anything else.
Your actually right about Richard Burr. While his approvals are slightly negative, a portion of the people who were polled expressed no opinion about his performance. To be honest, I cannot think of any pieces of legislation that Burr proposed during his almost 10 years in the Senate. Pat McCrory's approval rating, on the other hand, is only at 39%, with 51% disapproving of his job as governor, according to Public Policy Polling.
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