Rasmussen: Nearly half of voters think Hillary should suspend campaign

Forty-six percent of likely voters say that Hillary ClintonHillary Diane Rodham ClintonDemocrats' 2020 Achilles's heel: The Senate Democrats' 2020 Achilles's heel: The Senate House Intel Republican: 'Foolish' not to take info on opponent from foreign ally MORE should suspend her presidential campaign over the FBI’s investigation into her private email server, according to a poll released by the conservative-leaning Rasmussen Reports.

A quarter of likely Democratic voters (24 percent) said they agree that their party’s front-runner should suspend her campaign, compared with 73 percent of likely Republican voters


Forty-five percent of all voters said they consider the former secretary of State’s use of a private email server to be a “serious scandal,” while 28 percent of voters consider the matter “embarrassing.” Twenty-three percent of respondents said the controversy is “no big deal.”

The poll also found that only 37 percent of voters trust Clinton, and that 63 percent think it’s likely that her actions at State were influenced by foreign donations to the Clinton Foundation.

The FBI is investigating whether Clinton transmitted classified information over her private email server while as secretary.

Dozens of Clinton’s emails would have automatically received classified status based on the context in which they were written, Reuters reported on Saturday.

The former first lady has denied any wrongdoing and rejected claims that she knowingly sent or received any classified material through the server.

While Clinton is still the front-runner for the Democratic nomination, Vice President Biden is reportedly “increasingly leaning toward” throwing his hat into the race for the Democratic presidential nomination.

Biden met with progressive favorite Sen. Elizabeth WarrenElizabeth Ann WarrenBiden calls for equal pay for US women's soccer team Biden calls for equal pay for US women's soccer team Trump steadfast in denials as support for impeachment grows MORE (D-Mass.) over the weekend, and he is reportedly planning to meet with top Democratic fundraisers after Labor Day weekend.

Despite her email woes, Clinton continues to top polls in the Democratic primary.

A RealClearPolitics average has Clinton in front with 49 percent support, followed by Sen. Bernie SandersBernie SandersConfused by polls? Watch early primary states — not national numbers Confused by polls? Watch early primary states — not national numbers Biden leads in early voting states, followed by Warren, Sanders: poll MORE (I-Vt.) at 25 percent support and Biden at 12 percent support.

A new Suffolk University poll released Tuesday showed Clinton with a commanding lead in Iowa, the first voting state. She drew 54 percent support of support among likely Democratic caucus-goers, compared with 20 percent for Sanders and 11 percent for Biden.