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Obama also wins a plurality among Latinos that supported Sen. John McCainJohn Sidney McCainRubio asks Army to kick out West Point grad with pro-communist posts The VA's woes cannot be pinned on any singular administration Overnight Defense: Mattis offers support for Iran deal | McCain blocks nominees over Afghanistan strategy | Trump, Tillerson spilt raises new questions about N. Korea policy MORE (R-Ariz.), the GOP nominee in the 2008 presidential race, with 40 percent saying they would not vote for a Republican candidate again in 2012.

During the primaries, many Republican presidential candidates have often taken positions, which polls show to be unpopular with Latino voters.

Both GOP front-runners, Mitt Romney and Rick Santorum, are on record as opposing the DREAM Act, which would provide a path to citizenship for the children of illegal immigrants born in the United States, and which 90 percent of Latino voters say they support.

Even adding a popular Latino candidate for the vice presidential slot on the ticket would not dramatically alter the landscape.

Twenty percent said they would be more willing to vote for a GOP ticket that included New Mexico Gov. Susana Martinez (R), while 25 percent said they’d be more willing to support a ticket with Florida Sen. Marco RubioMarco Antonio RubioOvernight Defense: Tillerson, Trump deny report of rift | Tillerson says he never considered resigning | Trump expresses 'total confidence' in secretary | Rubio asks Army to kick out West Point grad Rubio asks Army to kick out West Point grad with pro-communist posts GOP establishment doubts Bannon’s primary powers MORE (R).