Poll: Trump trails three Democrats by 10 points in Colorado

A new poll finds President TrumpDonald John TrumpBiden on Trump's refusal to commit to peaceful transfer of power: 'What country are we in?' Romney: 'Unthinkable and unacceptable' to not commit to peaceful transition of power Two Louisville police officers shot amid Breonna Taylor grand jury protests MORE trailing three Democratic White House hopefuls by 10 points in Colorado, a purple state with a competitive Senate race that has trended blue in recent elections.

The latest Emerson College survey finds former Vice President Joe BidenJoe BidenBiden on Trump's refusal to commit to peaceful transfer of power: 'What country are we in?' Democratic groups using Bloomberg money to launch M in Spanish language ads in Florida Harris faces pivotal moment with Supreme Court battle MORE, Sen. Bernie SandersBernie SandersOutrage erupts over Breonna Taylor grand jury ruling Dimon: Wealth tax 'almost impossible to do' Grand jury charges no officers in Breonna Taylor death MORE (I-Vt.) and South Bend, Ind., Mayor Pete ButtigiegPete ButtigiegThe Hill's Morning Report - Sponsored by Facebook - GOP closes ranks to fill SCOTUS vacancy by November Buttigieg stands in as Pence for Harris's debate practice Hillicon Valley: FBI, DHS warn that foreign hackers will likely spread disinformation around election results | Social media platforms put muscle into National Voter Registration Day | Trump to meet with Republican state officials on tech liability shield MORE all leading Trump by a margin of 55 percent to 45 percent.

ADVERTISEMENT

Sen. Elizabeth WarrenElizabeth WarrenDimon: Wealth tax 'almost impossible to do' CNN's Don Lemon: 'Blow up the entire system' remark taken out of context Democrats shoot down talk of expanding Supreme Court MORE (D-Mass.) has a 7 point advantage over Trump, leading 53 to 46. Sen. Kamala HarrisKamala HarrisHarris faces pivotal moment with Supreme Court battle Nearly 40 Democratic senators call for climate change questions in debates Joe Biden has long forgotten North Carolina: Today's visit is too late MORE (D-Calif.) leads Trump 51 to 48, which is within the poll’s margin of error.

Democrat Hillary ClintonHillary Diane Rodham ClintonDemocratic groups using Bloomberg money to launch M in Spanish language ads in Florida The Hill's Campaign Report: Presidential polls tighten weeks out from Election Day More than 50 Latino faith leaders endorse Biden MORE defeated Trump by nearly 5 points in Colorado in 2016. Colorado is considered a battleground state, but it gone for the Democratic presidential candidate in the past three cycles.

Sen. Cory GardnerCory Scott GardnerCook Political Report shifts Colorado Senate race toward Democrat Overnight Health Care: US coronavirus deaths hit 200,000 | Ginsburg's death puts future of ObamaCare at risk | Federal panel delays vote on initial COVID-19 vaccine distribution The Hill's Campaign Report: GOP set to ask SCOTUS to limit mail-in voting MORE (R-Colo.) is up for reelection in 2020 and is widely viewed as the most vulnerable GOP incumbent in the Senate.

The poll found Gardner trailing former Colorado Gov. John HickenlooperJohn HickenlooperCook Political Report shifts Colorado Senate race toward Democrat Willie Nelson playing at virtual fundraiser for Hickenlooper Gardner on court vacancy: Country needs to mourn Ginsburg 'before the politics begin' MORE by 13 points in a hypothetical match-up, with Hickenlooper taking 53 percent to Gardner’s 40 percent.

Hickenlooper ended his long-shot bid for president last week and said he is considering joining the crowded Democratic primary field, which already includes 15 other candidates, including former U.S. Ambassador Dan Baer, former state House Speaker Andrew Romanoff, state Sen. Angela Williams and former state Sen. Mike Johnston.

Gardner, who ousted Sen. Mark UdallMark Emery UdallThe 10 Senate seats most likely to flip Democratic presidential race comes into sharp focus Democrats will win back the Senate majority in 2020, all thanks to President Trump MORE (D) in 2014, has $4.9 million in his campaign account, making him one of the most well-funded Republican incumbents up for reelection this year.

The Emerson College poll of 1,000 registered voters was conducted from Aug. 16 to Aug. 19 and has a 3 percentage point margin of error.