The poll, made by phone September 13-16, with a margin of error of plus or minus 4.36 percentage points for results among major Democratic voters, showed Biden with 31% and Warren with 25%. The Warren poll has grown 7 points since early July, the last time NBC and the Wall Street Journal have released a poll, and it's another survey showing Warren's support has increased in recent months.
Sen. Bernie Sanders of Vermont was 1
Warren's popularity appeared elsewhere in the poll: Thirty-five percent of Democratic Party voters said they would be enthusiastic about Warren, heading each of the other candidates. tested on this measure with 10 or more points.
The poll also revealed some idea of voter preferences. Fifty-six percent say they prefer a candidate who "proposes larger-scale policies that cost more and may be more difficult to get into law, but could make a big change" over "policies with more smaller ones that cost less and may be easier to pass in law, but will bring less change. "
Respondents also shared their memories of Barack Obama, who is often mentioned by Democrats who want to contact or distance themselves from the former president.
Seventy-eight percent say they are pleased that the Obama presidency "Did as much as possible at that time in solving the problems that the country was facing", while 20% "were not satisfied because more had to be done to deal with the problems that the country was facing"