Majority of 2016 nonvoters wouldn't vote again in hypothetical rematch

The majority of people who did not vote in the 2016 presidential election said they would not vote in a hypothetical rematch, according to a new American Barometer survey. 

The survey, conducted by Hill.TV and the HarrisX polling company found that 53 percent of those who did not vote said they would not vote again in a hypothetical rematch. 

The poll also showed that neither President TrumpDonald John TrumpDem lawmaker says Electoral College was 'conceived' as way to perpetuate slavery Stanley Cup champion Washington Capitals to visit White House on Monday Transportation Dept requests formal audit of Boeing 737 Max certification MORE or Hillary ClintonHillary Diane Rodham ClintonDem lawmaker says Electoral College was 'conceived' as way to perpetuate slavery Dem strategist says Donna Brazile is joining Fox News 'for the money' CNN to host town hall with Cory Booker in South Carolina MORE reached the 50 percent threshold in the hypothetical matchup. 

"I think that what that poll shows is that neither one of those candidates are even within a couple of points of 50 percent," Molly Murphy, a partner at ALG Research said. 

"I think that the [44] percent or so that said they supported Hillary Clinton, that's not enough to get you reelected. I think that that's people who liked Hillary Clinton who still like her, and still would vote for her again. The passage of time is unlikely to change that," she continued. 

The poll comes as Republicans and Democrats prepare for the 2018 midterm elections, which are expected to be a referendum on Trump's first two years in office. 

Polls have shown that a large percentage of voters are still disillusioned ahead of the midterms. 

Eighty-three percent of voters said they were “not very likely” or “not at all likely” to vote in the midterms, according to an April Suffolk University/USA Today poll.