Romney had stops in Florida, Ohio and Virginia, with a final rally scheduled for Manchester later Tuesday night. Obama had stops in Wisconsin and Ohio, with a final rally scheduled for Iowa.
TOMORROW’S AGENDA TODAY: President Obama and Michelle ObamaMichelle ObamaMichael Reagan: Trump's fighting words rattle Washington Michelle Obama inauguration reactions become Twitter meme Hillary Clinton holds head high as Trump takes office MORE will be spending the day at their home in Chicago.
Mitt and Ann Romney will vote in Belmont, Mass., at 8:35 a.m.
Paul RyanPaul RyanFive takeaways from Trump's inauguration Hispanic Caucus members slam Trump after inaugural address When Trump says 'Make America Great Again,' he means it MORE and Janna Ryan will vote at the Hedberg Public Library in Janesville, Wis., at 9:45 a.m.
QUOTE OF THE DAY: “It was pretty cool" — Bruce Springsteen, on his first ride on Air Force One
Mitt Romney edges President Obama in Gallup’s daily tracking poll, but the race is markedly tighter than it was when Superstorm Sandy forced Gallup to suspend its polling operations last week. Romney takes 49 percent support over Obama's 48 percent in the poll of likely voters. The survey was conducted between Nov. 1 and Nov. 4 and has a 2 percent margin of error. Romney led the same poll 51 to 46 percent on Oct. 28, the final day Gallup polled ahead of the storm.
Meanwhile, a new poll from CNN/ORC International finds Obama and Romney tied at 49 percent.
BATTLE FOR THE HOUSE:
Rep. Chris Van Hollen (D-Md.) conceded that Democrats faced an "uphill battle" in their quest to win back the House, but downplayed the notion that President Obama had not provided strong enough coattails to aid Democratic congressional candidates. "We realize we have an uphill battle with respect to getting to 25," Van Hollen told CNN.
Former President Clinton has recorded 45 robocalls for Democratic House candidates nationwide to use in the waning days of their campaign.
ARIZONA: Democrat Richard Carmona is airing one final ad, making his closing pitch during Monday Night Football on the eve of Election Day. The spot ends with an extended clip from the speech former President Clinton gave at a recent Carmona campaign event in Tempe, Ariz.
MASSACHUSETTS: Sen. Scott Brown (R-Mass.) holds a 1-point lead over Democrat Elizabeth WarrenElizabeth WarrenBooker is taking orders from corporate pharmaceuticals Major progressive group unveils first 2018 Senate endorsements Overnight Finance: Scoop – Trump team eyes dramatic spending cuts | Treasury pick survives stormy hearing MORE in a new poll released the day before the election. The UMass-Lowell/Boston Herald poll gives Brown 49 percent support to Warren's 48 percent among likely voters. Brown's lead is within the poll's 4 percentage point margin of error, indicating this race is statistically tied.
NORTH DAKOTA: Rep. Rick Berg (R-N.D.) became the fourth Republican Senate candidate to receive an endorsement ad from Mitt Romney last week.
IN CASE YOU MISSED IT:
Republicans pounced after CBS News released portions of a “60 Minutes” interview with President Obama that shows him hedging on whether to call the Sept. 11 attack on the U.S. Consulate in Benghazi, Libya, an act of terrorism.
Mitt Romney hasn't improved his standing with Hispanic voters — and that could cost him as many as four key states if Hispanic turnout is high, according to a leading Latino pollster. "With 11 weeks of tracking, we are headed towards a record level of Latino votes for a Democratic presidential candidate," said University of Washington Professor Matt Barreto, who runs the Latino Decisions poll, in a statement. "If Latinos turnout at the high rates we are expecting, they could deliver Nevada, Colorado, Florida and Virginia to Obama."
Celebrities are helping push the get-out-the-vote message on Twitter.
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