By the end of next week, it is likely that Donald Trump will have the biggest lead among all the candidates, according to the final polls.
But it is unlikely that Hillary Clinton will come close to matching him, as she has been polling at a much lower level than he has.
According to a recent CNN/ORC poll, just 41 percent of Americans support Trump, while 55 percent support Clinton.
That’s the lowest level of support among the candidates for the past 20 years.
The only other time a presidential candidate received a lower level of backing was Bill Clinton in 1992.
But Clinton has been far from the only Democrat to struggle to get the support she needs to make the debate stage.
Bernie Sanders, who is also running for president, has yet to make it onto the debate stages, despite winning several key primaries in the past year.
Meanwhile, there are some who believe that Sanders, and not Trump, will take the lead in the debates.
“The polls have been wrong for a while.
It’s time to move on,” said David Axelrod, who served as Barack Obama’s chief strategist and senior adviser for the 2008 campaign.
“I don’t know how many times you can win in debates, but we have done it many times.”
Sanders is the most recent Democratic presidential candidate to be knocked out of the race.
During the primaries, Sanders’ support dropped off, and he was not invited to the debates until March 6, 2020.
The campaign blamed the scheduling and a lack of candidates to participate in the debate process.
Sanders has been endorsed by the American Civil Liberties Union, and the American Medical Association, which is against the use of debates to suppress voter turnout.
In addition to the scheduling issues, the Trump campaign has been pushing back against the idea that the debates should be moderated by the media, which they say is a ploy to stifle dissent.
“I don, as a supporter of free speech, agree with this kind of censorship, or censorship of candidates,” Trump said during a rally in July.
“The people are not going to like it, because they are going be angry and frustrated.”
But many people, including Sanders himself, are not convinced.
“It is not the debates that are going out to suppress voting, but the fact that we have no candidates that are prepared to do that,” Sanders said in a statement after the debates were cancelled.
“So it is not about who is better at politics, it’s about who can best handle the job of dealing with the crisis that we face.”
According to the latest CNN/ORSC poll conducted from February 6-13, Clinton has a 50 percent to 39 percent lead over Trump in the race for the Democratic nomination.
The two candidates are tied at 37 percent.
Sanders also won the New Hampshire primary on Tuesday, defeating the frontrunner, former Secretary of State Hillary Clinton.
He is currently leading Clinton by a mere two percentage points in the national polls, with 42 percent of voters now backing Sanders compared to Clinton’s 39 percent.
But the latest poll shows that while Sanders is leading, he still has the support of a small but vocal segment of the Democratic electorate.
The majority of voters support the Vermont senator over Clinton by about seven percentage points, with the other three-point gap being held by Johnson and Weld, who both received only six percent support.
The CNN/ ORC poll also found that Americans do not believe that the country needs to see more of either Clinton or Sanders on the national stage.
The poll also shows that Trump is the least popular candidate among Republicans, with only 35 percent of respondents approving of the job he is doing as president.
Johnson is second with 32 percent, with Weld third with 26 percent.
Clinton and Sanders were each in third place with 16 percent.