Hillary ClintonHillary Rodham ClintonLaura Ingraham mulling Senate run: report 19 companies that Trump has tweeted about Democrats wed themselves to abortion at their electoral peril MORE sweeps the potential 2016 Democratic field for president and leads possible Republican contenders by margins of 7 percentage points to 9 percentage points, a new poll suggests.
A Quinnipiac University survey released Tuesday found Clinton would win 58 percent of the vote among Democratic candidates.
Sen. Elizabeth Warren (D-Mass.) came in second with 11 percent of the vote, Vice President Biden received 9 percent, and New York Gov. Andrew Cuomo got 4 percent. Warren has said she doesn’t intend to launch a White House bid, Biden has hinted at one, and Cuomo’s ambitions remain unclear.
Sen. Rand PaulRand PaulSanders, Dems defend ObamaCare at Michigan rally Paul: Medicaid expansion 'the big question' Rand Paul: ObamaCare replacement goal is to insure most people at lowest cost MORE (R-Ky.) leads his possible competitors with 11 percent; Gov. Chris Christie (R-N.J.), former Govs. Mike Huckabee (R-Ark.) and Jeb Bush (R-Fla.) each won 10 percent; Sen. Ted Cruz (R-Texas), Gov. Scott Walker (R-Wis.) and Rep. Paul RyanPaul RyanHispanic Dems warn Latinos will be hit hard by ObamaCare repeal Schumer puts GOP on notice over ObamaCare repeal GOP must avoid Dems' mistakes when replacing ObamaCare MORE (R-Wis.) each received 8 percent, and Sen. Marco Rubio (R-Fla.) has 6 percent support.
Twenty percent of voters are undecided about who to back in the Republican Party.
In potential matchups, Clinton would lead Christie, Paul and Huckabee by 9 percentage points. She would lead Bush and Ryan by 7 percentage points.
The poll found 48 percent have a favorable view of Clinton, while 43 percent said they have an unfavorable view.
As for this November’s midterm elections, 46 percent of voters want Republicans to win control of the Senate, while 44 percent want Democrats to maintain their majority. That same margin applies to voters’ hopes for the makeup of the House.
Despite the slightly stronger support for GOP control, more voters disapprove of Republicans in Congress than Democrats. More than 70 percent disapproves of GOP lawmakers, while 63 percent disapproves of Democrats.
The poll surveyed 1,446 voters between June 24 and 30 with a 2.6-percentage-point margin of error.