645X363 - Full Sharing - Additional videos are suggested upon completion

Hillary ClintonHillary Diane Rodham ClintonBiden slams Trump over golf gif hitting Clinton Overnight Cybersecurity: Equifax hit by earlier hack | What to know about Kaspersky controversy | Officials review EU-US privacy pact Overnight Tech: Equifax hit by earlier undisclosed hack | Facebook takes heat over Russian ads | Alt-right Twitter rival may lose domain MORE and Donald TrumpDonald John TrumpBiden slams Trump over golf gif hitting Clinton Trump Jr. declines further Secret Service protection: report Report: Mueller warned Manafort to expect an indictment MORE are in a dead heat in the battleground state of Ohio, according to a new poll released Thursday.

ADVERTISEMENT
The Suffolk University survey found Clinton and Trump tied at 44 percent, with 11 percent of likely voters still undecided.

When the race is a four-way contest with Libertarian nominee Gary JohnsonGary JohnsonCourt: Excluding outside parties from presidential debates does not violate First Amendment Juan Williams: Dems finally focus on message Mueller to give first speech since taking on Russia probe MORE and presumptive Green Party nominee Jill Stein, Clinton leads Trump by 4 points, 43 percent to 39 percent. Johnson gets 5 percent, Stein receives 1 percent, and 12 percent are undecided.

The survey was released on the last day of the Republican National Convention in Cleveland, hours before Trump will officially accept the GOP presidential nomination.

Trump and Clinton, the presumptive Democratic nominee, both have negative favorability ratings. Clinton is viewed favorably by 41 percent and unfavorably by 51 percent, and Trump 38 percent favorable to 53 percent unfavorable.

“These largely negative views of the candidates come despite heavy Clinton campaign advertising in Ohio leading up to the Republican Convention and Trump’s efforts to humanize his candidacy with multiple prime-time speeches from family members,” said David Paleologos, director of the Suffolk University Political Research Center.

“The Ohio-based Republican convention might have been expected to give Trump a bump among that state’s voters, yet their dislike of both major-party candidates is translating into unease about the upcoming election,” Paleologos added.

The poll was conducted from July 18 to 20 and surveyed 500 likely Ohio voters via phone. The margin of error was 4.4 points.