Who’s winning each group

Percentage-point lead in groups where candidate leads.

Full results

Republicans

Key

Sex

Men 52%
59
17
23
Women 48%
50
20
23

Age

Age 17-29 12%
33
32
31
Age 30-44 18%
59
13
22
Age 45-64 51%
54
18
24
Age 65+ 18%
63
17
18

Education

High school or less 15%
62
24
12
Some college/Associates 27%
62
19
17
College graduate 32%
55
18
24
Postgraduate 26%
39
17
35

Born-again or evangelical Christian

Born-again Christian 42%
51
29
19
Not born-again Christian 58%
56
12
27

Party self-identification

Republican 78%
57
20
20
Independent/Other 18%
46
18
33
Democrat 3%
--
--
--

Ideology

Very conservative 28%
54
34
11
Somewhat conservative 47%
56
15
25
Moderate 23%
50
10
35
Liberal 2%
--
--
--

When did you decide who to support?

Decided within last week 27%
37
22
37
Decided earlier than last week 73%
61
18
18

Most important candidate quality

Top quality: Can bring change 32%
72
10
14
Top quality: Can win in November 12%
39
21
36
Top quality: Shares my values 35%
24
34
35
Top quality: Tells it like it is 19%
88
6
6

Nation's top issue

Top issue: Economy/Jobs 38%
54
17
26
Top issue: Government spending 25%
45
23
27
Top issue: Immigration 14%
73
18
10
Top issue: Terrorism 21%
54
18
22

Feelings on how federal government works

Angry w/government 37%
67
19
12
Dissatisfied, not angry w/gov't 51%
50
18
27
Satisfied with gov't 10%
--
--
--
Enthusiastic w/gov't 1%
--
--
--

Is vote more for or against a candidate

Vote is: Against opponents 24%
31
22
44
Vote is: For candidate 74%
62
17
17

How should delegates choose nominee if no candidate wins majority?

Candidate with most votes should become nominee 67%
71
15
11
Delegates should choose who they think is best 30%
15
28
53

Income

Income <$50,000 19%
49
29
14
Income $50,000-$100,000 30%
60
15
22
Income $100,000+ 51%
51
18
28

Democrats

Key

Sex

Men 39%
55
40
Women 61%
68
29

Age

Age 17-29 14%
29
68
Age 30-44 27%
55
44
Age 45-64 41%
77
19
Age 65+ 18%
70
22

Race

White 43%
52
42
Black 46%
75
22
Hispanic 6%
--
--
Other race 2%
--
--

Education

High school or less 12%
68
29
Some college/Associates 30%
62
34
College graduate 29%
57
40
Postgraduate 29%
67
30

Race and education

White college grad 29%
57
39
White no college degree 13%
43
52
Non-white college grad 29%
67
30
Non-white no college degree 28%
74
24

Party self-identification

Democrat 80%
69
30
Independent/Other 17%
39
51
Republican 3%
--
--

Ideology

Very liberal 24%
58
41
Somewhat liberal 38%
62
35
Moderate 33%
69
27
Conservative 5%
--
--

Nation's top issue

Top issue: Economy 49%
67
30
Top issue: Health care 20%
64
31
Top issue: Income inequality 19%
47
51
Top issue: Terrorism 9%
65
28

Most important candidate quality

Top quality: Can win in November 14%
82
15
Top quality: Cares about people 30%
48
47
Top quality: Has right experience 31%
92
6
Top quality: Honest and trustworthy 23%
32
65

When decide support?

Decided in last week 21%
62
31
Decided earlier than last week 78%
63
34

Income

Income <$50,000 27%
58
37
Income $50,000-$100,000 30%
59
37
Income $100,000+ 43%
68
29

Should next president continue Obama's policies?

Next pres: Change to more liberal 22%
39
60
Next pres: Continue Obama's policies 62%
73
25
Next pres: Change to less liberal 11%
50
35

Vote in Md. Senate primary

Senate vote: Edwards 39%
67
32
Senate vote: Van Hollen 54%
68
27

Does Wall Street mainly help or hurt the economy?

Helps economy 33%
74
23
Hurt economy 55%
56
40

Maryland region

DC Suburbs 36%
71
27
Baltimore city/County 29%
63
34
Central/West 15%
53
42
East 20%
57
37

Senate democrats

Key

Sex

Men 38%
37
54
Women 62%
39
53

Age

Age 17-29 13%
49
43
Age 30-44 26%
44
43
Age 45-64 42%
36
60
Age 65+ 19%
30
63

Race

White 42%
19
72
Black 48%
57
37
Hispanic 6%
--
--
Other race 2%
--
--

Education

High school or less 12%
42
49
College graduate 28%
43
52
Some college/Associates 30%
43
46
Postgraduate 30%
28
64

Race and education

White college grad 29%
18
75
White no college degree 13%
22
64
Non-white college grad 30%
53
43
Non-white no college degree 29%
53
39

Income

Income <$50,000 26%
46
46
Income $50,000-$100,000 30%
39
51
Income $100,000+ 43%
35
60

Nation's top issue

Top issue: Economy 49%
40
51
Top issue: Health care 20%
40
52
Top issue: Income inequality 19%
38
54
Top issue: Terrorism 9%
27
68

Party self-identification

Democrat 82%
40
54
Independent/Other 16%
34
49
Republican 2%
--
--

Ideology

Very liberal 24%
44
50
Somewhat liberal 38%
33
57
Moderate 34%
40
56
Conservative 5%
--
--

Next president continue Obama

Next pres: Change to more liberal 21%
37
50
Next pres:Continue Obama's policies 63%
42
52
Next pres: Change to less liberal 11%
24
63

Vote in Md. presidential primary

Pres vote: Clinton 65%
40
57
Pres vote: Sanders 31%
39
47
Uncommitted 3%
--
--

Does Wall Street mainly help or hurt the economy?

Wall St. helps economy 35%
36
55
Wall St. hurts economy 55%
42
50

Maryland region

DC Suburbs 36%
41
55
Balt. City/County 29%
45
48
Central/West 14%
25
61
East 20%
36
55

Source: These are preliminary results from a survey of voters as they exited randomly selected primary voting places in Maryland on April 26, 2016, including 1,283 Democratic primary voters and 745 Republican primary voters. The poll was conducted by Edison Media Research for National Election Pool, The Washington Post and other media organizations. The results for typical characteristics have a margin of sampling error of plus or minus four percentage points.