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White, non-college voters will play a large part in deciding the election according to polling expert

White, non-college voters will play a large part in deciding the election according to polling expert
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Polling expert Bill McInturff predicted on Sunday that whites without college educations will play a big part in deciding the presidential election this year.

McInturff was asked by "Meet the Press" host Chuck ToddCharles (Chuck) David ToddGOP senator defends Cheney, Murkowski after Trump rebuke Former Biden COVID-19 adviser: 'We are in the eye of the hurricane right now' Manchin firm on support for filibuster, mulls making it 'a little bit more painful' to use MORE for his take on demographic splits observed in recent polls. The polling data Todd referred to showed Democratic nominee Joe BidenJoe BidenLawmakers, activists remember civil rights icons to mark 'Bloody Sunday' Fauci predicts high schoolers will receive coronavirus vaccinations this fall Biden nominates female generals whose promotions were reportedly delayed under Trump MORE leading among college-educated whites as well as younger and older demographics, while middle-aged voters were almost evenly split between Trump and Biden.

When asked by Todd for his thoughts on Biden’s lead among senior voters, McInturff said, “They’re a volatile group, but I think the other thing to look at is who’s not voted. Among the roughly 3 out of 10 people who say they have not voted yet, they’re voting for Donald TrumpDonald TrumpUS, South Korea reach agreement on cost-sharing for troops Graham: Trump can make GOP bigger, stronger, or he 'could destroy it' Biden nominates female generals whose promotions were reportedly delayed under Trump MORE by almost 30 points.”

Early voting turnout has been massive this year, with over the half the total amount of voters who turned out 2016 already casting their ballots before Election Day.

“Look at the states with huge number of white non-college who’ve not yet voted: Pennsylvania, Michigan, Ohio and Wisconsin. This election is gonna come down to those states again,” said McInturff.

McInturff noted that a Republican led-effort to increase voter turnout among white non-college educated individuals and those in rural areas could change the composition of the electorate. He went on to predict that the election outcomes in those four states would be very close.