Poll: Majority of Hillary Clinton voters think Bill Clinton allegations 'credible'

Poll: Majority of Hillary Clinton voters think Bill Clinton allegations 'credible'
© Greg Nash

A majority of people who voted for Hillary ClintonHillary Diane Rodham ClintonFox News poll: Biden ahead of Trump in Nevada, Pennsylvania and Ohio Trump, Biden court Black business owners in final election sprint The power of incumbency: How Trump is using the Oval Office to win reelection MORE in the 2016 presidential election say in a new survey they think the sexual misconduct allegations against former President Bill ClintonWilliam (Bill) Jefferson ClintonAnxious Democrats amp up pressure for vote on COVID-19 aid Barr's Russia investigator has put some focus on Clinton Foundation: report Epstein podcast host says he affiliated with elites from 'both sides of the aisle' MORE are "credible."

A HuffPost/YouGov survey found 53 percent of those who voted for Clinton think the accusations against her husband are credible.

Just 11 percent think the allegations aren't credible and another 36 percent aren't sure. 


Eighty-four percent of those who voted for President Trump think the allegations against Bill Clinton are credible, compared to just 4 percent who think they aren't credible.

When asked about the sexual harassment and sexual assault allegations against President Trump, 83 percent of those who voted for Hillary Clinton said the allegations are credible, compared with 2 percent who said they aren't.

Among Trump voters, just 6 percent believe the allegations are credible and 52 percent say they're not credible. 

A majority of both Hillary Clinton and Trump voters believe the allegations of sexual misconduct against Harvey Weinstein are credible.

The poll was conducted from Oct. 27 to 28 among 1,000 interviewees.  

It comes as a growing number of people are speaking out about sexual misconduct.

GOP Senate candidate Roy Moore is facing growing pressure from multiple top Republicans to step aside in the Alabama Senate race after multiple women accused him of sexual misconduct. He has denied the allegations and indicated he plans to remain in the race.

On Thursday, a woman accused Sen. Al FrankenAlan (Al) Stuart FrankenGOP Senate candidate says Trump, Republicans will surprise in Minnesota Peterson faces fight of his career in deep-red Minnesota district Getting tight — the psychology of cancel culture MORE (D-Minn.) of kissing and groping her without her consent in 2006. Franken apologized for the incident and called for an ethics investigation into his behavior.