Donald Trump Net Worth
April 24, 2011 by USA Post
Donald Trump Net Worth, Editing Easter weekend in our weekly poll campaign trail reel out that answer several questions: Why, taking into account the most recent data, if one of the people who see its immediate right to be smiling?
What two states that President Obama made in look decidedly more dangerous in this cycle?
Who is the owner showing the surveys and may be one of the officers throughout the state more vulnerable for reelection in 2012?
… And finally … What the hell will happen in Nevada, where scandal-tarred Republicans finally some suggestion (albeit one or two years late)?
This week’s edition of the “Week That Was” will answer these and other pressing issues in the time it takes to hide all the eggs.
There are no dramatic departures in the trend lines this week, because the status quo in the 2012 electoral calculation. The President continues to suffer from anemic approval numbers (net negative in all areas this week, with the exception of a pollster.) However, it still has an advantage (in some cases, an important one) on the likely prospects of winning the GOP nomination.
Entered the field this week and find that despite the approval of the President’s job is a little under water (47/50), which has takes between four and 19 points on the Republican side. Mitt Romney is closer (49-45), and Mike Huckabee also works reasonably well (50-44). But Sarah Palin was crushed (56-37), and the Republican Party “luminaries” as Donald Trump (1952-1940) and Newt Gingrich (1954-1939) fare a little better. The extent to which the Republican field is not defined was noted for his primary election ballot, Romney has pace the field with only % of the vote and a whopping 55% of the field will not decide on a candidate.
Meanwhile, a new McClatchy poll (conducted by Marist (PDF)) puts the president out in front of the Republican field, but the range varies enormously depending on the candidate. If the GOP nominates Mitt Romney (46 to 45) or Mike Huckabee (48-43), then the contest could be described as tight, even a coin flip in the case of Romney. But if the Republican Party becomes one of Donald Trump (1954-1938) and Sarah Palin (1956-1934), is transformed into a -esque romp for the Democrats.
If Palin and Trump legitimate threat for the nomination, though? Marist / McClatchy says “possibly.” The huge differences between the two and two general elections are not translated into the primary. While Romney (18%) and Huckabee (17%) are nominally at the head, Trump (13%) remains within striking distance. Trump promotion has become evident that Palin’s support (she is reduced to 8%), but even more strongly from Newt Gingrich, who dives to the lot of state in 4% of the vote.
Another national survey of Republican primary since the Trump / combined in even stronger position with the Republicans Palin. Gallup is running on the numbers and is Trump as co-leader at 16% for Huckabee. Romney trails at %, with Palin fourth running at %. Again, the major victim of the Trump boomlet seems Gingrich, who falls to 6%.
In the face of adoption is a very difficult week for President. The only pollster in the country to find positive net job approval was at CBS News, and only sat on an extension 46/45. The more pessimistic, and by a wide margin, the pollsters were pirate (ARG), which fell to a differential Obama 42/53 painful. Splitting the difference were the pollsters as Marist / McClatchy (44/49), The Economist / YouGov (43/48, and a four-point advantage for Obama on Romney), and our own Daily Kos / SEIU State of the Nation Poll (45/48).
The two states that receive the first attention in the presidential sweepstakes also has a bit of attention this week as Iowa and New Hampshire this week saw new data.
In the Granite State, a new survey of Dartmouth (which, since I have memory, there has been a common source for political polls) shows an almost eerie extent potential competition in the general election. It is not uncommon to see a range of 10 to 20 points among likely candidates if combined with a holder for the presidency (see above the national vote). But … “35 points? That’s what the survey says Dartmouth, says Mitt Romney would defeat the President in the state of eight points. This is especially notable, considering that Obama took New Hampshire by almost points in 2008. However, all the rest, according to the Big Green, falling to Obama by margins ranging from eight to 27 points. Interestingly, it seems as if the survey of Dartmouth College discussed the GOP primary.
The GOP caucus in Iowa was the focus of a pair of new polls this week. Our partners in PPP vote ran the numbers, and give Mike Huckabee a strong advantage here. Huckabee is ahead by double digits, with % of the vote to 16% for Mitt Romney. Behind them, Donald Trump (14%), Newt Gingrich (9%), and Sarah Palin (8%). The losers will eat another 20% or less of the vote. Meanwhile, ARG (!) Also polls the GOP caucus in Iowa, and are a much tighter contest. Here, ARG puts Huckabee (18%) by a single point on Romney (17%), with Gingrich (12%) and Trump (10%) again in the field. The remarkable finding in this: they have Palin circling the drain, using only 4% support the Republican Party.
PPP also the general election polls in Iowa, with a helluva twist. What reviewers up, and found that President Obama would be in a tight race, with either Mike Huckabee (45-45) or Mitt Romney (Obama leads 45 to 41).
However, if Donald Trump is thrown into the mix as an independent candidate (and which caused a sensation last week by suggesting that it could), is suddenly a landslide. Obama leads with 43% of the vote, Romney sat by % of the vote and 21% Trump.
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