The Battleground: The Presidential, Senate Races in New Jersey

Senator Barack Obama leads Senator John McCain by 17 percentage points among both New Jersey registered voters and likely voters. Obama sprints ahead of McCain — 53% to 36% — among registered voters. Among likely voters, including those who are undecided yet leaning toward a candidate, Obama outdistances McCain 56% to 39%. The contest in New Jersey had been in jeopardy for Obama just last month following the Republican National Convention. In a Marist Poll conducted in September, Obama had 48% to 45% for his Republican rival McCain among likely voters. That was within the poll’s margin... 

New Jersey: Presidential Politics & the Race for U.S. Senate

With 15 electoral votes up for grabs in New Jersey, 47% of registered voters in the state say they support Senator Barack Obama for president while 40% say they back Senator John McCain. That’s the same margin in New Jersey with which former Democratic Presidential candidate John Kerry beat President George W. Bush in the 2004 presidential election. However, Obama’s lead shrinks when looking at likely voters, including those who are leaning toward a specific candidate. 48% of likely voters support Obama while 45% are behind McCain. Read the full post  Read More →

N.J. Senatorial Campaign 2006 Final Poll

As campaign 2006 heads into the homestretch, Robert Menendez receives the support of 50% of likely voters, including those who are undecided yet leaning toward a candidate, compared with 42% who support Tom Kean, Jr. Eight percent remain undecided. There is an enormous partisan divide. 82% of Democrats support Menendez, and 81% of Republicans support Kean. The majority of independent voters back Menendez. He receives the support of 51% of independents likely to vote on Election Day compared with 39% for Kean. Read the full post  Read More →

New Jersey Race for Governor

Corzine narrowly leads Forrester with just one day to go: Democrat Jon Corzine edges Republican Doug Forrester by 5 points among New Jersey voters likely to vote on Tuesday including those who are leaning toward a candidate. Corzine receives the support of 51% of likely voters compared with 46% for Forrester. 3% remain undecided. Read the full post  Read More →

New Jersey Race for Governor

Corzine edges Forrester in New Jersey’s fierce battle for governor: Democrat Jon Corzine leads Republican Doug Forrester by 6 points among New Jersey voters likely to vote on Tuesday. Corzine receives the support of 48% of likely voters compared with 42% for Forrester. 10% are undecided. Read the full post  Read More →

New Jersey Race for Governor

When looking at the combined results from this two day poll conducted on Wednesday and Thursday of this week, Democrat Jon Corzine leads Republican Doug Forrester by 9 points among New Jersey voters likely to vote next Tuesday. Corzine receives the support of 49% of likely voters compared with 40% for Forrester. 11% are undecided. Read the full post  Read More →

New Jersey Race for Governor

Democrat Jon Corzine has pulled ahead of his Republican opponent Doug Forrester by 10 points among New Jersey voters likely to vote on Election Day. Earlier this month, Corzine and Forrester were neck and neck. Now, Corzine receives the support of 50% of likely voters compared with 40% for Forrester. One percent mentions another candidate, and 9% are undecided. When undecided voters are asked which candidate they are leaning toward, the margin separating the candidates remains at 10 points with 51% for Jon Corzine and 41% for Doug Forrester. 7% of likely voters are still undecided. Read the full... 

New Jersey Race for Governor

Jon Corzine and Doug Forrester are in a statistical dead heat among New Jersey voters likely to vote on Election Day. Corzine receives the support of 44% of likely voters compared with 43% for Doug Forrester. 13% are undecided. When undecided voters are asked which candidate they are leaning toward, the results become 47% for Jon Corzine and 45% for Doug Forrester. 8% of likely voters remain undecided. Read the full post  Read More →