TIME FOR EVERY DEMOCRAT TO PANIC!
The New York Times’ Nate Cohn says,
In Iowa, the overall early vote is nearly tied in a state where Democrats usually fare well in the early vote. . . . The challenge for Democrats will be making sure that their voters from 2010 ultimately turn out: 42 percent of the Iowa voters who requested but have not returned their absentee ballots are registered Democrats; just 28 percent are registered Republicans.
The last two polls in Colorado had Cory Gardner ahead, and the GOP advantage in the early vote is three times what the state saw in 2010, when Democrat Michael Bennet barely won the Senate race!
The last three polls in Colorado showed Bob Beauprez leading or tied with incumbent Democrat John Hickenlooper!
Tom Cotton has led every poll this month in Arkansas!
Vox Populi has David Perdue ahead of Michelle Nunn by 5 points in Georgia!
Republican Nathan Deal has led the past five polls in Georgia!
What’s more, earlier in the week,
a Georgia judge denied a push from civil rights groups to force the state’s secretary of State to add 40,000 recently registered voters to the rolls, a setback for groups working to register minority voters that could have a big impact on Georgia’s hotly contested races next week.
Mary Landrieu’s at 36 percent in the most recent poll, and almost certain to go to a runoff in Louisiana!
Yesterday American Research Group showed Jeanne Shaheen and Scott Brown tied in New Hampshire!
Greg Orman’s lead over Pat Roberts in the RealClearPolitics average is just 1 point out in Kansas!
Kay Hagan’s lead in the RealClearPolitics average is just 1.6 points!
The Tampa Bay Times poll has Charlie Crist and Rick Scott tied in Florida!
Alison Grimes hasn’t led Mitch McConnell in a single poll this month in Kentucky!
Republican Charlie Baker has led the past five polls in the governor’s race in Massachusetts!
Mia Love’s ahead in that House race in Utah!
significant parts of the coalition that re-elected Obama two years ago are poised to stay home. In the poll, just 7% of the likely voters are under 30; those younger voters made up 19% of those who cast ballots two years ago, according to surveys of voters as they left polling places. In contrast, the proportion of voters 65 and older has risen to 27% from 16% in 2012. Conservatives made up 35% of the electorate then; they are 41% of today’s likely voters.