- Support Local Journalism
- Jeff Flake just became a political giant, and now he’s coming to N.H.
- Commentary: Why a Republican won’t beat Trump in - Reuters
- Republican Presidential Candidates Debate
- Trump’s revenge? Why an eight-year media grudge may be about to get settled
On Friday, CNN released criteria stipulating that a candidate must have a polling average of at least 3. In this New Hampshire poll, eight candidates would quality for the main stage, but Kentucky Senator Rand Paul, who registered at 3 percent, would be dropped for the first time. Paul also is below the necessary level in Iowa and nationally. Still, the New Hampshire primary remains in flux, with 18 percent undecided on whom they would vote for.
- Moonlight Kreuz Vol. 3 (Manga).
- ‘This is Trump’s party’: Republicans eager to knock back 2020 challengers;
- Site Search Navigation.
- Diritto penale: 1 (E-same da Avvocato) (Italian Edition)!
- Macacha Güemes (Spanish Edition).
If Romney were in the field — having missed the filing deadline he could now participate only as a write-in candidate — roughly one in three voters would abandon their current choice to follow him. Sean McDonough of Windham, N. McDonough, who was among those polled, said in an interview that he wants a businessman to run the country. Today he prefers Trump, but he would back Romney instead, given the opportunity, "because when it comes to talking with leaders in other countries, Romney is probably a better person to do that. All year, jobs and the economy had been the top issue among these voters, but now 42 percent said terrorism and national security are the most important issues facing the country.
This does not appear likely to have much effect on preferences in the race for the GOP nomination, however, with one in four saying that Trump was the "best equipped" to handle the American response to the Islamic State. Another 13 percent believed that Rubio could lead the response better than others. Rubio, in fact, is emerging to be a consensus pick among mainstream Republicans.
Support Local Journalism
The results of surveys of voters leaving the polls in New Hampshire found that nearly half of the primary voters on Tuesday identify themselves as independents and half consider themselves Republican. Just over half of the voters said they were conservative on most political matters, while more than one-third said they were moderate. Romney, who owns a house in the state and spent four years as the governor of neighboring Massachusetts, was considered a favorite son here. His advantages were abundant, but there was one obstacle that loomed larger than any of his Republican rivals: the inclination of New Hampshire to knock a front-runner down to size.
Yet that did not happen. Kevin Kobylinski, a manager at a medical company, said he voted for Mr.
- Paul Revere Revealed (The Four-Skin Fathers Tradition Series)?
- Will Romney’s critique of Trump energize another Republican challenger?.
- Motorcycle Accident Reconstruction and Litigation, Fifth Edition.
- United States presidential election in New Hampshire - Wikipedia?
- Duppy Talk.
- Fat Girl.
Obama in when he lived in California. But he decided to vote for Mr. Tell us what you think.
Jeff Flake just became a political giant, and now he’s coming to N.H.
Please upgrade your browser. See next articles. Newsletter Sign Up Continue reading the main story Please verify you're not a robot by clicking the box. Invalid email address. Please re-enter. You must select a newsletter to subscribe to. Sign Up. You will receive emails containing news content , updates and promotions from The New York Times. You may opt-out at any time.
Commentary: Why a Republican won’t beat Trump in - Reuters
You agree to receive occasional updates and special offers for The New York Times's products and services. Thank you for subscribing. An error has occurred. Please try again later. You are already subscribed to this email.
Republican Presidential Candidates Debate
New Hampshire Republican Primary Results. The Republican Presidential Field. The multimillionaire has formally announced he will not be joining the small band of candidates seeking the Republican nomination for the White House race. Few US political commentators took his campaign seriously and many suggested he was only in it for the publicity.
- The Nurse is in Control.
- Carouseling New York?
- La pregunta de las diez de la noche (Spanish Edition).
- Related Articles.
- N.H. primary poll puts non-candidate Romney first - The Boston Globe?
- Republican Presidential Candidates - ABC News.
- ‘This is Trump’s party’: Republicans eager to knock back challengers | US news | The Guardian;
In a statement, he said: "After considerable deliberation and reflection, I have decided not to pursue the office of the presidency. This decision does not come easily or without regret, especially when my potential candidacy continues to be validated by ranking at the top of the Republican contenders in polls across the country.
Trump’s revenge? Why an eight-year media grudge may be about to get settled
Modesty is not a Trump characteristic and this is reflected in his statement. He added: "I have spent the past several months unofficially campaigning and recognise that running for public office cannot be done half-heartedly. Ultimately, however, business is my greatest passion and I am not ready to leave the private sector. The decision comes after the businessman was repeatedly trounced by Obama last month over the "birther" issue.