President TrumpDonald TrumpHillicon Valley — Presented by Xerox — Twitter's algorithm boosts right-leaning content, internal study finds Ohio Democrat calls Vance an 'ass----' over Baldwin tweet Matt Taibbi says Trump's rhetoric caused public perception of US intelligence services to shift MORE and Democratic nominee Joe BidenJoe BidenHow 'Buy American', other pro-US policies can help advocates pass ambitious climate policies Overnight Defense & National Security — Presented by Raytheon Technologies — Biden backtracks on Taiwan Photos of the Week: Manchin protestor, Paris Hilton and a mirror room MORE will each travel to three states on Friday, overlapping in two of them.
Both Trump and Biden will make stops in Minnesota and Wisconsin. The former state hasn’t voted for a Republican presidential candidate in decades, while the latter state was narrowly won by Trump in 2016.
Here’s a fuller look at where members of the Democratic and Republican presidential tickets will be campaigning on Friday:
Trump will hold three rallies in three different states on Friday. He will rally supporters in Waterford Township, Mich., at 1 p.m. EDT before holding another event in Green Bay, Wis., at 2:30 CDT. His final event will be in Rochester, Minn., at 5 p.m. CDT.
Vice President Pence will hold two events in Arizona. He has one rally in Flagstaff at 11:30 a.m. MDT, followed by a rally in Tucson at 2:30 p.m. MDT.
Biden will make three stops in three different states on Friday for the first time since securing the Democratic nomination. He will travel deliver remarks in Wisconsin, hold a drive-in rally in Des Moines, Iowa, and speak at another drive-in event in St. Paul, Minn.
Democratic vice presidential nominee Sen. Kamala HarrisKamala HarrisKamala Harris engages with heckler during New York speech Biden's safe-space CNN town hall attracts small audience, as poll numbers plummet I voted for Trump in 2020 — he proved to be the ultimate RINO in 2021 MORE (Calif.), meanwhile, will make a late push to turn Texas blue. Harris will make stops in three separate cities on Friday: Fort Worth, McAllen and Houston.
Here is how the race is shaping up in each of those states, according to recent polling averages:
Biden leads Trump in Michigan by 6.5 percentage points, according to a RealClearPolitics average of recent polls. Trump won the state by roughly 11,000 votes in 2016.
Biden leads Trump in Wisconsin by 6.4 percentage points, according to a RealClearPolitics average of recent polls. Trump won the state by roughly 23,000 votes in 2016.
Biden leads Trump in Minnesota by 4.7 percentage points, according to a RealClearPolitics average of recent polls. Hillary ClintonHillary Diane Rodham ClintonI voted for Trump in 2020 — he proved to be the ultimate RINO in 2021 Neera Tanden tapped as White House staff secretary Meghan McCain: 'SNL' parodies made me feel like 'laughing stock of the country' MORE won the state by roughly 44,000 votes in 2016.
Biden leads Trump by 1.2 percentage points in Iowa, according to a RealClearPolitics average of recent polls. Trump won the state by 147,000 votes in 2016. In the Senate race, recent polls show Democrat Theresa Greenfield leading Sen. Joni ErnstJoni Kay ErnstDemocrat Mike Franken launches challenge to Grassley in Iowa Trump heads to Iowa as 2024 chatter grows Photos of the Week: Manchin, California oil spill and a podium dog MORE (R) by an average of 1.5 percentage points.
Trump leads Biden by 2.3 percentage points in Texas, according to a RealClearPolitics average of recent polls. Trump won the state by roughly 800,000 votes in 2016.
The presidential race in Arizona is a dead heat, according to a RealClearPolitics average of recent polls. Trump won the state by roughly 90,000 votes in 2016.