Poll: Trump, Clinton hold big leads in Louisiana

Presidential front-runners Donald TrumpDonald John TrumpJuan Williams: Trump gives life to the left Kennedy retirement rumors shift into overdrive Pompeo to outline post-deal strategy on Iran MORE and Hillary ClintonHillary Diane Rodham ClintonStopping Robert Mueller to protect us all Hillary Clinton hits Trump, pulls out Russian hat during Yale speech Giuliani: Mueller plans to wrap up Trump obstruction probe by Sept. 1 MORE have massive leads in Louisiana just two days out from the state’s primary, a Thursday Hayride/Magellan poll found.

Trump leads the Republican field with 41 percent support, with Sen. Ted CruzRafael (Ted) Edward CruzTed Cruz and Bill Nelson give NASA a reality check on privatizing International Space Station Ten dead after shooting at Texas high school Hillicon Valley: Lawmakers target Chinese tech giants | Dems move to save top cyber post | Trump gets a new CIA chief | Ryan delays election security briefing | Twitter CEO meets lawmakers MORE (Texas) holding a distant second place with 21 percent. Sen. Marco RubioMarco Antonio RubioCongress — when considering women’s health, don’t forget about lung cancer Anti-Maduro Venezuelans not unlike anti-Castro Cubans of yore Tax reform postmortem reveals lethal dose of crony capitalism MORE (R-Fla.) follows with 15 percent, Ohio Gov. John Kasich (Ohio) has 9 percent and Ben Carson, who is rumored to be dropping out, has 5 percent.

On the Democratic side, Clinton leads Sen. Bernie SandersBernard (Bernie) SandersHarvard law professor: Impeachment could worsen political dysfunction, polarization Gun control debate shifts to hardening schools after Texas shooting Bernie Sanders: NRA to blame for lack of action on gun control MORE (I-Vt.) 61 to 14 percent.

The two front-runners seem to be buoyed by the stark racial disparities between the parties’ voters. The survey reports that over half (53 percent) of the state’s likely Democratic primary voters are black, while 46 percent are white. Meanwhile, 91 percent of Republican voters are white, and just three percent are black.

There is also a deep disparity between the two sides’ satisfaction with their own parties. Sixty-eight percent of GOP voters disapprove of Republicans in Congress, while just 13 percent say they approve.

The trend is reversed on the Democratic side, with 54 percent say they approve of Democrats in Congress, and 29 percent say they disapprove.

The field poll was conducted on March 1, and surveyed 609 Republican voters and 865 Democratic voters. It has a margin of error of 3.9 percentage points for Republicans and 3.3 percentage points for Democrats.