Sen. Elizabeth Warren Elizabeth Ann WarrenBidens edge shrinks, Sanders and Warren close gap: Poll bill to start battling the walls Allies Biden: Warren takes a bite out of his electoral dispute MORE (D-Mass.) It seems their share of the support by black voters increase, who have decided only slowly for their election campaign.
A recent survey by NBC News and The Wall Street Journal revealed that Warren ranks second among black voters, with 1
An Economist-YouGov poll released Wednesday found that Warren's support among black voters was 11 percent, up from 5 percent in July. And Politico-Morning Consult's recent survey found that Warren credited 5 points among black voters.
Former Vice President Joe Biden Joe BidenBidens lead shrinks, Sanders and Warren close void: Survey Biden allies: Warren takes a bite out of his electoral argument Budowsky: Donald, Boris, Bibi – The Right to Retreat MORE still dominates the field of black voters, and he will be the favorite to win the nomination, unless this changes. Biden received 49 percent support from black voters in the NBC Journal Survey, a 36-point lead over Warren.
But Warren shows signs of life here after polls from earlier in the cycle have shown that they are decreasing in the single-digit range. Blacks were criticized by some as limiting their appeal to wealthy white liberals on the shores.
Democratic strategists say that Warren's profits are enough to indicate that black voters are at least ready to think about their candidacy, which leaves them in top form. Only 9 percent of voters in the NBC Journal poll said they did have decided, and Warren is the second most important election among the voters. 19659004] "It is broadening its coalition, and that is a credit to its strategy and messages and the bottom-up campaign it has built up to that point," said Democratic strategist Antjuan Seawright.
The new The poll follows after a strong week for Warren.
The Massachusetts Democrat suspended approval from the Working Families Party, which supported Senator. Bernie Sanders Bernie Sanders Biden shrinks, Sanders and Warren close the gap: Survey Biden allies: Warren takes a bite out of his argument of eligibility. Overnight Health Care – Presented by Partnership for America's Health Care Future – Pelosi Plans to Disclose Drug Price Plan | Abortion rate in the US at lowest level since Roe v. Wade | Dems threaten to summon Juul MORE (I-Vt.) In 2016.
Warren's election campaign revealed that more than 20,000 people attended their rally on Monday night in Manhattan and attracted the attention of President Trump ] Donald John TrumpTrump talk with foreign-chairman part of the complaint that led to A stalemate between Intel's chief Congress led: Report Pelosi: Lewandowski should have been despised at this time Trump retires FEMA chief candidate: Report MORE They said: "Anyone can."
Warren has been the darling of the media to date, earning rave reviews and glowing profiles for her political plans and spending hours at rallies to take photos of followers.
] And there are signs that she's starting to separate from Sanders, her main rival on the left.
The NBC Journal poll found that Biden tops the list with 31 percent support, followed by Warren at 25 percent and Sanders at 14 percent. The same survey found that Warren, with 29 percent support from Hispanic voters, is at the forefront of the field, pushing out Sanders, whose campaign has praised Latinos' support as evidence of his diverse coalition.
A Focus on Rural America survey in Iowa found Biden to be 25 percent support and Warren 23 percent, with Sanders advancing to fifth, 8 percent.
Warren seems to have benefited from the demise of several other candidates, such as South Bend, Ind., Mayor. Pete Buttigieg Peter (Pete) Paul ButtigiegBiden shrinks, Sanders and Warren close gap: Poll poll: Biden tops democratic field in Florida by 10 points CNN announces details for LGBTQ city hall MORE (D) and Sen. Kamala Harris Kamala Devi HarrisBidens lead shrinks, Sanders and Warren close gap: Survey bill to start in the fight against the wall Media and candidates should be ashamed that they do not talk about obesity MORE (D-Calif.).  "I think Warren and Biden split the Progressive constituency, and every Warren collapse was at the expense of Sanders and secondary candidates, not Biden, whose base remained stable," said pollster Mark Penn  Mark Penn Poll: Trump's approval continues despite increasing economic concerns Survey: Gun violence becomes a major topic for voters in 2020 Survey: Voters want the US to confront China more with trade.
Still, Warren still has much to do.
Most of their support so far has come from university-educated white voters or the "professorial class," as some Democrats call it.
Surveys suggest that Warren routinely leads the field among the White and the Liberal voters, and the question remains whether she will be able to take Biden's lead with black voters to capture him.
Warren comes from a predominantly white state and has a pedigree of the Ivy League, including as a professor of Harvard law. Black voters are generally not as liberal as white voters, which was an insurmountable obstacle for Sanders in the 2016 Democratic presidential election against Hillary Clinton. Hillary Diane Rodham Clinton Queer Marine veteran launches home equity bid after reigning Californian MP Susan Davis announces retirement survey: Trump top Florida 2020 Florida former immigration judge fined, temporarily suspended by federal service for promoting Clinton policy MORE .
And many black Democrats feel a tremendous sense of loyalty to Biden, the Vice President under the nation's first black president. During the Obama years, Biden made frequent trips to South Carolina, where black Democrats make up more than 50 percent of primary voters.
Politico-Morning Consult's poll released this week revealed that Warren has voted 10 percent nationally for black voters. That's 5 points more than in April, but 31 points less than Biden and 11 points less than Sanders.
"People forget Joe Biden's coalition is not only strong with African Americans, we call him Joe of the middle class for a reason," Seawright said. "The middle class and working class voters, both black and white, have always been his strength. He has a strong connection there. "
The Democrats, however, say Warren does not have to rank first with black voters to be successful when the Iowa rallies are in circulation.
Warren's support from White Liberals could be enough to push her on to victory in Iowa or New Hampshire, giving her a boost over South Carolina, which ranks third.  Steve Kornacki of NBC stated on Twitter that former Foreign Secretary in 2004 John Kerry John Forbes Kerry Does not Persuade Iranian Lucy from Charlie Brown The Memo: The Democrats are fighting to be the strongest candidate for the swing -State 2020 to find. This is the biggest challenge for Iowa's top polling station MORE who was also a Massachusetts senator, was a blacklisted voter on September 1 in the NBC Journal poll off Iowa. Kerry won in Iowa and New Hampshire and won 34 percent of the black vote in South Carolina on the way to the nomination and 56 percent of the votes of the black voters at the national level.
"Black voters are pragmatic and just like everyone else they want. Be with a winner," said a South Carolina Democrat who said Warren's masses were among the most diverse in Palmetto State rallies.
"Sen. Warren has a lot of momentum right now. You look at the field and where the energy is, she is with her and she seems to be doing the right things to capitalize on it, whether it's her suggestions, her message or the personal conversation with people. Any candidate willing to take selfies for four hours is something special for many people. "