Nearly 65 percent of voters think Vice President Biden would not make a good president, according to a new poll. 

A Quinnipiac poll released Wednesday shows only 25 percent of voters think Biden would make a good president. Ten percent said they do not know. 


Sen. Ted CruzRafael (Ted) Edward CruzTrump moves forward with F-16 sale to Taiwan opposed by China The Hill's Campaign Report: Battle for Senate begins to take shape O'Rourke says he will not 'in any scenario' run for Senate MORE (R-Texas) trails Biden, with 51 percent saying he would not make a good president. Another 24 percent think he would. Twenty-five percent do not know. 

Hillary ClintonHillary Diane Rodham ClintonLewandowski on potential NH Senate run: If I run, 'I'm going to win' Fighter pilot vs. astronaut match-up in Arizona could determine control of Senate Progressive Democrats' turnout plans simply don't add up MORE scores the highest, with a majority of voters, 54 percent, saying she would be a good commander in chief. Forty percent believe the opposite. 

"Sen. Rand PaulRandal (Rand) Howard PaulGraham promises ObamaCare repeal if Trump, Republicans win in 2020 Conservatives buck Trump over worries of 'socialist' drug pricing Rand Paul to 'limit' August activities due to health MORE, Vice President Joseph Biden, those other guys better get cracking or they might as well head back to the stables," said Tim Malloy, assistant director of Quinnipiac polling. 

Nearly a majority of voters, 49, percent, believe New Jersey Gov. Chris Christie (R) would make a good president. Only 30 percent say he would not, but 20 percent do not know. 

Thirty-two percent of people think Sen. Rand Paul (R-Ky.) would make a good president, and 34 percent think the same about Rep. Paul RyanPaul Davis RyanEmbattled Juul seeks allies in Washington Ex-Parkland students criticize Kellyanne Conway Latina leaders: 'It's a women's world more than anything' MORE (R-Wis.). 

The poll finds Christie would narrowly inch out Clinton if the presidential election were held today — 43 percent to 42 percent. That is 13-point swing since Oct. 1. 

Clinton leads other potential GOP candidates by nearly double digits. 

The poll surveyed 2,545 registered voters and has a 1.9-percentage-point margin of error.