A quick look at the New Hampshire electorate profile
One of the looming questions of the GOP Iowa caucus is whether Donald Trump’s supporters will show up to caucus even though many of them appear not to have attended a caucus before.
Of the last seven competitive Republican presidential primaries, the winner in Iowa has won the party’s nomination three times.
Thinking about the 2016 presidential election, 61 percent of voters say “this is a time when it is important to look for a person who will bring greater changes to the current policies even if he or she is less experienced and tested.”
Thirty-seven percent of potential Democratic primary voters say Hillary Clinton is very or somewhat liberal; 63 percent said Bernie Sanders is.
Fewer Democratic registered voters say Hillary Clinton would be a “good” or “great” president in 2016 than said that when she ran last time.
Do Democrats want the next president to be more or less liberal than Barack Obama?
Even though she is not a candidate in this election, Sarah Palin’s endorsement of Donald Trump shows she is not out of the race entirely.
Evangelicals remain a potent constituency in the conservative state. Here’s why.
Recent polls tell us that the results of the upcoming Iowa GOP caucus are anything but known.