National poll shows Trump ahead by 1 point
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Donald TrumpDonald John TrumpMilitary personnel to handle coronavirus patients at facilities in NYC, New Orleans and Dallas Navy hospital ship USNS Comfort has total of 20 patients: report Fauci says that all states should have stay-at-home orders MORE is leading Hillary ClintonHillary Diane Rodham ClintonFormer Obama adviser Plouffe predicts 'historical level' of turnout by Trump supporters Poll: More Republican voters think party is more united than Democratic voters Whoopi Goldberg presses Sanders: 'Why are you still in the race?' MORE in a new national poll.

Trump (R) takes 41 percent support to Clinton's (D) 40 percent in the Investor’s Business Daily/TechnoMetrica Market Intelligence poll released Wednesday.

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Libertarian presidential nominee Gary JohnsonGary Earl JohnsonWeld drops out of GOP primary Weld bets on New Hampshire to fuel long shot bid against Trump The 'Green' new deal that Tom Perez needs to make MORE has 8 percent support among the likely voters, and Green Party nominee Jill Stein gets 6 percent.

Clinton has led nearly all national polling in recent months, sometimes by as many as 14 points. Her national lead is 6.5 points in RealClearPolitics's polling average.

While Wednesday's poll show Trump ahead in the four-way race, Clinton edges him out by 3 points in a head-to-head matchup.

And 50 percent of those surveyed said they think Clinton will become the next president; 25 percent predicted Trump would win and 19 percent called it too close to call.

Trump has frequently cast doubt on polls that show him trailing, arguing they fail to capture his grassroots support.

“Even though we’re doing pretty good in the polls, I don’t believe the polls anymore,” he said during Tuesday a rally in Colorado Springs, Colo. "I don’t believe them.”

“If there’s 10 [polls], and if there’s one or two bad ones, that’s the only one they show. Believe me, folks, we’re doing great."

IBD/TIPP conducted its poll of 788 likely voters via cellphone and landline telephone interviews Oct. 13–18. It has a 3.6 percentage point margin of error.