Poll: Trump trails Biden, Sanders, Warren in Wisconsin match-ups

Poll: Trump trails Biden, Sanders, Warren in Wisconsin match-ups

President TrumpDonald John TrumpDemocrats blast Trump for commuting Roger Stone: 'The most corrupt president in history' Trump confirms 2018 US cyberattack on Russian troll farm Trump tweets his support for Goya Foods amid boycott MORE trails a trio of potential Democratic presidential nominees among voters in Wisconsin, according to a poll released Monday.

An Emerson College Polling survey showed that Trump lags behind former Vice President Joe BidenJoe BidenTrump commutes Roger Stone's sentence Hillicon Valley: Facebook considers political ad ban | Senators raise concerns over civil rights audit | Amazon reverses on telling workers to delete TikTok House Democrat warns about 'inaccurate' polls: Trump voters 'fundamentally undercounted' MORE, Sen. Bernie SandersBernie SandersTrump glosses over virus surge during Florida trip The Hill's Coronavirus Report: Fauci says focus should be on pausing reopenings rather than reverting to shutdowns; WHO director pleads for international unity in pandemic response Ex-Sanders aide says Biden unity task forces need to go farther MORE (I-Vt.) and Sen. Elizabeth WarrenElizabeth WarrenDemocrats blast Trump for commuting Roger Stone: 'The most corrupt president in history' Pharma pricing is a problem, but antitrust isn't the (only) solution The Hill's Campaign Report: Democratic Unity Taskforce unveils party platform recommendations MORE (D-Mass.), and runs even with a few other Democratic presidential hopefuls.

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The poll showed Biden leading Trump by 8 percentage points in a hypothetical 2020 match-up, 54 percent to 46 percent. Sanders and Warren both had 4 point advantages over Trump, 52 percent to 48 percent.

Trump is running neck-and-neck with Democratic Sens. Amy KlobucharAmy KlobucharThe Hill's Coronavirus Report: Fauci says focus should be on pausing reopenings rather than reverting to shutdowns; WHO director pleads for international unity in pandemic response State election officials warn budget cuts could lead to November chaos Biden strikes populist tone in blistering rebuke of Trump, Wall Street MORE (Minn.) and Kamala HarrisKamala Devi HarrisHillicon Valley: Facebook considers political ad ban | Senators raise concerns over civil rights audit | Amazon reverses on telling workers to delete TikTok Senators raise concerns over Facebook's civil rights audit Biden's marijuana plan is out of step with public opinion MORE (Calif.) and narrowly trails former Rep. Beto O’Rourke (D-Texas) by 2 percentage points, the survey found.

Democrats lost more support among voters than Trump when former Starbucks CEO Howard Schultz was inserted into the hypothetical match-ups. Biden dipped to 51 percent with Schultz in the mix, with Trump sliding to 45 percent.

Schultz is mulling a presidential run as an Independent.

Thirty-nine percent of those surveyed chose Sanders as their top choice among Democratic candidates, followed by Biden, who was the favorite of 24 percent of respondents.

Monday's poll surveyed 775 registered voters in Wisconsin from March 15-17 and has a margin of error of 3.5 percentage points.

O'Rourke entered the race last week, joining declared candidates like Sanders, Warren, Harris, Klobuchar and Sen. Cory BookerCory Anthony BookerDemocrats blast Trump for commuting Roger Stone: 'The most corrupt president in history' Koch-backed group urges Senate to oppose 'bailouts' of states in new ads Data shows seven Senate Democrats have majority non-white staffs MORE (D-N.J.). Biden is considered a near certainty to jump into the race as well, though he has not announced his intentions.

Trump won Wisconsin in 2016, narrowly beating out Democratic nominee Hillary ClintonHillary Diane Rodham ClintonTrump confirms 2018 US cyberattack on Russian troll farm Hillicon Valley: Facebook considers political ad ban | Senators raise concerns over civil rights audit | Amazon reverses on telling workers to delete TikTok Biden campaign hires top cybersecurity officials to defend against threats MORE to become the first Republican to win there since 1984. The state will be a key battleground in the 2020 race.

Democrats took control of the governor's mansion and held on to their Senate seat in statewide elections in last year, and the party will hold its 2020 national convention in Milwaukee.