Quinnipiac: Trump ahead in Florida, ties Kasich in Ohio
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Donald TrumpDonald John TrumpHarris bashes Kavanaugh's 'sham' nomination process, calls for his impeachment after sexual misconduct allegation Celebrating 'Hispanic Heritage Month' in the Age of Trump Let's not play Charlie Brown to Iran's Lucy MORE holds a big lead over GOP presidential rival Marco RubioMarco Antonio Rubio The 13 Republicans needed to pass gun-control legislation GOP group's ad calls on Graham to push for election security: 'Are you still trying?' Former Massachusetts Gov. Deval Patrick joins CBS News as contributor MORE in the senator's home state of Florida, while the businessman ties John Kasich in the governor's home state of Ohio, according to a new poll.

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Trump grabs 46 percent support in Florida on the eve of that state's winner-take-all primary, where 99 delegates are at stake, in the Quinnipiac University poll released Monday.

Rubio has 22 percent in the Sunshine State, followed by Sen. Ted CruzRafael (Ted) Edward CruzHarris bashes Kavanaugh's 'sham' nomination process, calls for his impeachment after sexual misconduct allegation Sunday shows - Guns dominate after Democratic debate Cruz on reported Kavanaugh allegations: There's nobody Democrats don't want to impeach MORE (Texas) at 14 percent and Kasich at 10 percent.

In Ohio, Trump and Kasich are tied at 38 percent each, with Cruz at 16 percent and Rubio at 3 percent, according to Quinnipiac polling.

Trump holds a 16-point lead over Rubio among likely female voters in the Florida primary and a 32-point lead among men.

The gender gap emerges in Ohio, too, with Trump leading among men by 13 points over Kasich. Women back the Ohio governor over Trump by 7 points.

Several other polls recently have suggested a tight race in Ohio, where 66 delegates are up for grabs, while multiple polls have shown a double-digit lead for Trump in Florida.

The latest survey of 615 likely Florida GOP primary voters has a margin of error of 4 percent, while the survey of 721 likely Ohio GOP primary voters has a margin of error of 3.7 percent. Both were conducted March 8-13 via landlines and cellphones.