Rubio, Cruz get polling bump from Iowa

Sens Marco RubioMarco Antonio RubioRubio on Chris Pratt water bottle story: 'I too was caught with a single use plastic water bottle' House votes to sanction Chinese officials over treatment of Uighurs Poll: 51 percent of Florida voters disapprove of Trump MORE (R-Fla.) and Ted CruzRafael (Ted) Edward CruzSanders meets with MLB Commissioner Rob Manfred Cruz knocks Chick-fil-A over past donation: It has 'lost its way' Overnight Energy: Relocated BLM staff face salary cuts | UN report calls for drastic action on climate change | California asks EPA to reconsider emissions rule MORE (R-Texas) have gained support since the Iowa caucuses, according to a new national Morning Consult poll released Wednesday. 

Support for Rubio increased to 12 percent in a Morning Consult poll taken Feb. 2-3. In the same poll taken from Jan. 29 to Feb 1, Rubio garnered 8 percent support. 

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Cruz, who won the Iowa caucuses on Monday, also saw a slight bump, with his support rising from 12 percent to 14 percent.

Donald TrumpDonald John TrumpStates slashed 4,400 environmental agency jobs in past decade: study Biden hammers Trump over video of world leaders mocking him Iran building hidden arsenal of short-range ballistic missiles in Iraq: report MORE, who finished second in Iowa despite leading polls of the race, suffered a slight drop in the Morning Consult survey. While he polled at 41 percent in late January, he registered at 38 percent in the latest poll.

On the Democratic side, Sen. Bernie SandersBernie SandersGabbard moves to New Hampshire ahead of primary Sanders to join youth climate strikers in Iowa Saagar Enjeti unpacks why Kamala Harris's campaign didn't work MORE, who finished in a virtual tie with rival Hillary ClintonHillary Diane Rodham ClintonThree legal scholars say Trump should be impeached; one thinks otherwise Report: Barr attorney can't provide evidence Trump was set up by DOJ Jayapal pushes back on Gaetz's questioning of impeachment witness donations to Democrats MORE in Iowa's Democratic caucuses, saw only a 1 percent gain in support, to 35 percent.

Clinton's support, meanwhile, rose from 50 percent to 51 percent. 

The poll was conducted from Feb. 2-3 with 1,508 registered voters. The margin of error is plus or minus 3 percentage points.

This story was updated on Feb. 4 after Morning Consult released corrected poll results.