Former Vice President Joe BidenJoe Biden Momentum rises among Republicans for Supreme Court vote ahead of election day Trump expects to nominate woman to replace Ginsburg next week Video of Lindsay Graham arguing against Supreme Court nomination in election year goes viral (D) has a significant advantage President Trump among Latino voters at the national level, although his lead is smaller than that Hillary ClintonHillary Diane Rodham Clinton Jeff Flake: Republicans “should take the same position” on the SCOTUS vacancy as the momentum among Republicans for Supreme Court vote before election day grows in 2016 Warning signs flash for Lindsey Graham in South Carolina had over Trump with the bloc to vote in 2016.
A new poll of Latino voters from NBC News, The Wall Street Journal and Telemundo found that 62 percent plan to vote for the Democratic candidate in the fall, while only 26 percent plan to support the president.
Clinton won 66% of the vote in Latin America in 2016, which in itself is a drop of 71% of Latino voters who supported the re-election of former President Obama in 2012.
Trump is doing better among older Latino voters, but he still pursues Biden in that category as well, with 35 percent of Latinos over the age of 40 supporting him, compared to 53 percent who support Biden.
“If you’re Biden’s campaign, you’re looking at it in terms of voter turnout, because we know that the younger cohort has lower levels of turnout, so it’s an opportunity to expand the electorate there, but it also requires a little investment there, “Eileen Cardona-Arroyo of Hart Research, who conducted the survey, told NBC News.
A Hill-HarrisX study after the GOP convention previously found that support for the president grew among both Latinos and black voters during the Democratic National Convention.
The NBC / WSJ / Telemundo poll surveyed 300 Latin American voters between September 13 and 16 and had an error of 5.66 percentage points.