New Hampshire poll: Clinton holds slim lead
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Hillary ClintonHillary Diane Rodham ClintonOvernight Defense: Trump tries to quell Russia furor | GOP looks to reassure NATO | Mattis open to meeting Russian counterpart Dem pollster: GOP women have a more difficult time winning primary races than Dems Mellman: (Mis)interpreting elections MORE holds a slim lead over Donald TrumpDonald John TrumpTrump says he doesn't want to use 'adversary' to describe Russia Comey urges Americans to vote for Democrats in midterms Roby wins Alabama GOP runoff, overcoming blowback from Trump criticism MORE in New Hampshire, according to a poll released Thursday.

Clinton is supported by 44 percent of likely Granite State voters in the Suffolk University/Boston Globe poll, while Trump has 42 percent.
Five percent support Libertarian presidential nominee Gary JohnsonGary Earl JohnsonPoll: Older Arizona voters favor Trump Without ranked voting, Pennsylvania's slim margins hide voters' preferences If weed is no longer a crime, why are people still behind bars? MORE, 1 percent support Green Party candidate Jill Stein, and 7 percent are undecided.
Trump, the Republican presidential nominee, has never led in a New Hampshire poll against Clinton, the Democratic nominee, and she held an advantage between 2 and 9 points in four polls conducted last month.
“What makes New Hampshire unique is the drop of Johnson support, and these voters going to Trump,” David Paleologos, director of the Suffolk University Political Research Center, told the Globe.
“Our poll shows that neither campaign can make any presumptions about winning New Hampshire. It will likely go down to the wire. Johnson voters may be the key to who wins," he said.
Clinton holds a 16-point lead among women, 51 percent to 35 percent, in the latest poll, while Trump has a 13-point lead among men, 49 percent to 36 percent.
Both candidates remain deeply unpopular among New Hampshire voters: Fifty-seven percent view Trump unfavorably, and 49 percent view Clinton unfavorably.
Republicans in the state have a slight edge in voter registration over Democrats, 32 percent to 29 percent, while 39 percent are undeclared or independent voters.

The survey of 500 likely voters was conducted Oct. 3–5 via landlines and cellphones with a margin of error of 4.4 percentage points.