Hilary leads Trump, according to NBC/WSJ latest opinion poll
Oct 20 2016 by Marjorie Miles
"Hillary Clinton doesn't have the fortitude, strength or stamina to lead in our world", the narrator says.
Trump's appeal among working class white voters - especially white men - sliced into Clinton's support among traditional Democrats, CBS News reports.
Trump is reeling from the release Friday of a 2005 video that caught him making lewd comments about women, and the fallout has plunged his White House bid into crisis with barely four weeks before the November 8 election.
The Clinton campaign stresses that it never abandoned OH, even as polls showed the state tilting away from her several weeks ago, with some showing Clinton losing to Trump by as many as 5 points - a far cry from the narrow win President Obama delivered against Mitt Romney.
Classes resume at SF high school after 4 students shot
Once the shooter struck the students, they ran across the lot toward the locked-down school for safety, CNN affiliate KGO said. The boys sustained non-life-threatening injuries after being shot in the lower extremities and are expected to recover.
According to a poll released Sunday by NBC, the Wall Street Journal and Marist, Clinton leads Trump 46% to 44% in the Sunshine State. Forty-one percent said the comments were "completely unacceptable, " because they described "touching women in a sexual way without their consent", and that remained the case over the weekend and in Monday polling. The results exclusively after the debate show a 7-point lead for Clinton in a four-way race.
Clinton campaign chairman John Podesta says Republicans have to answer whether they are with Trump or against him, particularly as he runs what Podesta called a "race into the sewer".
The margin of error for the 806 interviews of likely voters from Saturday through Monday was 3.45 percentage points. But after the audio was revealed, the number spiked by 10 points to 55 percent.
Tuesday's poll is the first time Clinton has topped 50 percent since August 18, two weeks after the Democratic convention, after which she received a significant polling bump.