Polls released Sunday morning show real estate mogul Donald TrumpDonald TrumpPoll: Majority of Americans fear US will become involved in another major war Ellison holds edge in DNC race WH adviser Stephen Miller: 'Nothing wrong' with Trump travel order MORE holding his leads in the early voting states of Iowa and New Hampshire, although those leads are smaller than one more ago.
Trump and Fiorina are trailed by former Florida Gov. Jeb Bush with 11 percent and Sen. Marco RubioMarco RubioA guide to the committees: Senate Schumer: GOP will break from Trump within months GOP loses top Senate contenders MORE (Fla.) and retired pediatric neurosurgeon Ben Carson with 10 percent apiece.
In September, Trump led Ohio Gov. John Kasich, his closest competitor at the time in New Hampshire, by 16 points, 28 to 12 percent.
In Iowa, Trump now leads Carson by 5 points, 24 to 19 percent. Fiorina follows with 8 percent, Bush with 7 percent and Sen. Ted CruzTed CruzA guide to the committees: Senate Trump wants to cut red tape? He should start with the CFPB. Why President Trump should choose Maureen Ohlhausen to lead the FTC MORE (Texas), Rubio and Louisiana Gov. Bobby Jindal with 6 percent each.
One month ago, Trump led Carson by 7 points in the Hawkeye State, 29 to 22 percent.
Among Democrats, Hillary ClintonHillary Rodham ClintonEllison holds edge in DNC race Democrats face fierce urgency of 2018 FEC commissioner: 'I will not be silenced' MORE maintains her lead among potential Iowa Democratic caucus-goers and Sen. Bernie SandersBernie SandersA guide to the committees: Senate Ellison holds edge in DNC race Rep. John Lewis: Ellison is 'right person' to lead DNC MORE (I-V.) is still the leader among potential New Hampshire Democratic primary voters.
Clinton leads Sanders by 11 points, 47 to 36 percent in Iowa. Former Maryland Gov. Martin O’Malley has 4 percent. Clinton’s lead in the Hawkeye State is only 5 points when Vice President Joe BidenJoe BidenEllison holds edge in DNC race Top union offers backing for Ellison in DNC race John Kerry to teach at Yale on global issues MORE is added to the field, however.
Sanders leads Clinton by 9 points, 48 percent to 39 percent, in New Hampshire in results that are virtually unchanged from a month ago. Biden gets 18 percent when added to the equation, while support for Sanders falls to 42 percent and Clinton gets 28 percent.
The NBC/WSJ/Marist polls were conducted Sept. 23-30. They have a 4.7 percent margin of error for potential Iowa GOP caucus-goers and a 5.3 percent margin of error for Democrats. In New Hampshire, their margin of error is 4.6 percent for potential GOP primary voters and 4.9 percent for Democrats.
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