Obama 53%, McCain 45%
Obama 51%, McCain 43%, Barr 3%, Nader 1%
Obama 51%, McCain 46%
Obama 50%, McCain 42%, Nader 4%, Barr 1%
Obama 50%, McCain 47%
Obama 48%, McCain 45%, Nader 3%, Barr 2%
Obama 49%, McCain 49%
Obama 49%, McCain 48%, Barr 2%
McCain 51%, Obama 46%
McCain 48%, Obama 46%, Barr 5%
Looks like Barr is really hurting McCain in Indiana, and with such discontent for Republicans this year, I can definitely see more people casting their ballots for the Libertarian candidate.
Some more analysis…
On the eve of the penultimate presidential debate, a new TIME/CNN poll shows John McCain still struggling in states won by George W. Bush in 2004, a sign that last week’s vice presidential debate had little effect on voter opinion. [...]
Last week, the McCain campaign reacted to a polling downturn by shuttering its operation in the state of Michigan and redistributing staff to Pennsylvania, Wisconsin and Maine, where electoral votes are distributed by congressional district. In a conference call last week, Mike DuHaime, the McCain campaign’s political director, acknowledged that the national mood and Obama’s deep pockets had put previously solid Republican states like Indiana in play.
“I do think just the overall environment right now that we face is one of the worst environments for any Republican in probably 35 years,” DuHaime said. “Any time you have that, you have states move within that margin.”
The big question now, besides Ayers, Rezko and Wright…what else does McCain have to drive up Obama’s negatives? And can he even accomplish that with so much of the electorate having already made up their minds.
This entry was posted on Tuesday, October 7th, 2008 and is filed under Barack, Indiana, McCain, New Hampshire, North Carolina, Ohio, Wisconsin. You can follow any responses to this entry through the RSS 2.0 feed. You can leave a response, or trackback from your own site.