Poll: Trump has zero black support in Ohio, Pennsylvania
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New polling from Ohio and Pennsylvania show that presumptive GOP presidential nominee Donald TrumpDonald John TrumpTrump says he doesn't want NYT in the White House Veterans group backs lawsuits to halt Trump's use of military funding for border wall Schiff punches back after GOP censure resolution fails MORE has no support from the black community in those states.

A Wednesday NBC News/Wall Street Journal/Marist poll shows Trump with zero percent of the black support in Ohio, while presumptive Democratic nominee Hillary ClintonHillary Diane Rodham ClintonSanders: 'Outrageous' to suggest Gabbard 'is a foreign asset' Clinton attacks on Gabbard become flashpoint in presidential race Saagar Enjeti: Clinton remarks on Gabbard 'shows just how deep the rot in our system goes' MORE has 88 percent.


The same poll shows that in Pennsylvania, Clinton has an impressive 91 percent support rate among black voters, while the billionaire has zero percent.

On Tuesday, Trump attempted to make the case that he is best suited to address the racial tensions in America. 

He said in an interview with Fox News’s Bill O’Reilly that black protesters "are not necessarily wrong," and that he could identify with their concerns about unfair treatment. 

Despite not polling well with black voters, Trump still registers good support from white votes. 

In Ohio, the real estate mogul accumulated 43 percent of white support, as opposed to Clinton's 33 percent; in Pennsylvania the candidates were tied, with 40 percent white support. 

Pew Research Center survey also released Wednesday found that white evangelical voters overwhelmingly back Trump. 

The presumptive GOP nominee has 78 percent support among registered voters who identify as white evangelical Protestants, while Clinton has 17 percent, Pew found.

The former first lady leads Trump by about 4 points nationwide, according to a RealClearPolitics average of polls.

The NBC/WSJ/Marist poll was conducted July 5-10 with 848 registered voters in Ohio and 829 registered voters in Pennsylvania. The margin of error is 3.4 percent.