National poll: Clinton leads Trump by 3 points
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Hillary ClintonHillary Diane Rodham ClintonPapadopoulos claims he was pressured to sign plea deal Here's why Biden, Bernie and Beto are peaking The Hill's Morning Report - Presented by Pass USMCA Coalition - Dems look for traction following Barr-Mueller findings MORE leads Republican presidential nominee Donald TrumpDonald John TrumpPapadopoulos claims he was pressured to sign plea deal Tlaib asking colleagues to support impeachment investigation resolution Trump rips 'Mainstream Media': 'They truly are the Enemy of the People' MORE by 3 points in the latest national poll, a tighter margin than earlier this month. 

Clinton, the Democratic nominee, leads Trump 47 percent to 44 percent in the Economist/YouGov online poll of registered voters based on a head-to-head match-up. 
Although Clinton held a 3-point edge in the poll early this month, she had expanded that lead to as many as 7 points in recent weeks. 
Trump has sought to make up ground with a series of carefully prepared speeches going after Clinton.
Still, nearly a quarter of respondents, 24 percent, said they think Clinton will likely win "in a landslide," and another 29 percent think she'll win at least narrowly.
Meanwhile, 19 percent think Trump will win narrowly, a slight uptick from previous polls, while another 9 percent think he'll win in a landslide election. Nineteen percent are not sure.
Clinton has a similar edge when third-party candidates are included in the polling. When they are factored in, she leads Trump by 4 points, 42 percent to 38 percent, among registered voters.
Libertarian presidential nominee Gary JohnsonGary Earl JohnsonPotential GOP primary challenger: Trump's 'contempt for the American people' behind possible bid The Hill's 12:30 Report — Presented by Kidney Care Partners — Trump escalates border fight with emergency declaration Former Mass. governor takes step toward Trump primary challenge MORE takes 6 percent support in that scenario, and Green Party nominee Jill Stein draws 4 percent, while 2 percent would pick someone else, 7 percent are not sure yet and 3 percent would probably not vote.
The poll of 906 registered voters was conducted online Aug. 19–23 and has a margin of error of 4.1 percentage points.