GfK Poll: Who Americans trust more to handle top issues

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"I appreciate so much the leadership he has shown for this state and now he is doing the same in the Congress", Clinton said.

Inside the meeting room just off the Senate floor, Clinton discussed a range of issues - including the economy, campaign strategy and the Supreme Court - with her former colleagues. In April, she led by ten points.

Trump solidified his standing in Indiana - the state that's home to the man widely expected to be his running mate, Indiana Gov. Mike Pence.

That could be troubling news for Clinton's campaign, despite her overall lead in the group.

It's spending roughly $9 million a month on the commercials that lift up Clinton and seek to sink Trump with his own words. "But we had a great conversation about the country, about the challenges facing America and my firm belief that Donald Trump is going to provide the kind of leadership that America needs", Pence said.

One day after his full-throated endorsement Senator Sanders gave a speech to the League of United Latin American Citizens in which he mentioned the presumptive Democratic nominee a grand total of zero times.

According to the Pew Research Center survey, "religious nones" - people who are atheist, agnostic or "nothing in particular" - largely support Clinton. More than 7 in 10 in the GenForward study call him qualified, and if he had been the Democrat on the ticket in November, more than six in 10 say they would've voted for him over Trump.

Voters told pollsters they preferred Clinton over Trump 43 to 35 in a head to head matchup and 39 to 33 when you add in third-party candidates like Libertarian nominee Gary Johnson and Green Party candidate Jill Stein.

A New York Times survey released today found that 67 percent of Americans think she's not honest and trustworthy after her email scandal. "We have got to say with one voice that Latinos are vital part of the American community". They're also more likely to think people without college degrees and those who are unemployed would be better off under Clinton. Eighty percent of Trump supporters and three-quarters of Clinton backers say a major reason for their support is opposition to the other candidate.

The poll was conducted among 1,600 adults nationwide, including 1,358 registered voters, from July 8-12. The margin of sampling error for all respondents is plus or minus 3.3 percentage points.

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