The polls, placed by telephone from September 13-16 and with a multiple error of plus or minus 4.36 percent points for results among major Democratic voters, showed Biden with 31% and Warren with 25%. The poll has Warren up 7 points since early July, the last time NBC and the Wall Street Journal released the poll, and another survey showing Warren's support has grown in recent months.
Sen. Bernie Sanders of Vermont is up 14%, South Bend, Indiana, Mayor Pete Buttigieg at 7% and Sen. Kamala Harris of California at 5%. Businessman Andrew Yang has joined 4%, Sen. Amy Klobuchar of Minnesota at 2% and Senator Cory Booker of New Jersey at 2%. All remaining fields tested reached 1% or less. tested that measure by 10 points or more. Fifty-six percent said they would prefer a candidate who "proposes larger scale policies that cost more and may be more difficult to pass in law, but could make a big difference" to "more small scale policies that are less costly and may be more easily passed by law, but will bring less change. "
Respondents also shared their recollections of Barack Obama, often referred to by Democrats are seeking to associate with – or distance themselves from – the former president.
Seventy-eight percent did not. they are satisfied that the Obama presidency is "doing as little as possible in addressing the issues facing the country," while 20% are "dissatisfied because more needs to be done to address the issues." that the country is facing. "