That’s according to the new CNN/ORC poll, which has Clinton at 50% and Trump with 47% among likely voters.
When Libertarian Party nominee Gary Johnson and Green Party nominee Jill Stein are included, Clinton’s lead drops to one point, 45% to 44%. Johnson and Stein get 6% and 3% respectively.
The Democratic nominee and former Secretary of State holds the advantage when it comes to foreign policy (59/37), immigration (50/48) and terrorism (49/48). Meanwhile, Trump is ahead on the topic of the economy (50/47).
Respondents also believe that Clinton “has the temperament to serve effectively as President” (60/34) and “can handle the responsibilities of commander in chief” (55/41).
On the other hand, voters think Trump “has the stamina to serve effectively as President” (50/45) and “is more honest and trustworthy” (48/42).
Clinton leads among the following demographic groups: Democrats (86/12), liberals (81/14), urban residents (71/26), moderates (63/34), Philadelphia suburbs (60/36), college graduates (60/38), women (57/41), under 45 year-olds (57/41), white college graduate (56/42), non-Veterans household (54/43), white women (51/46), those making under $50,000 (51/46), those making $50,000 or more (50/47), 35 to 49 year-olds (49/47) and suburban residents (49/48).
Trump is ahead with the following demographic groups: Republicans (87/11), conservatives (75/22), central PA residents (59/37), white men (58/37), white non-college graduates (58/39), Veteran households (55/41), western PA residents (55/42), men (54/42), whites (52/44), non-college graduates (51/45), 65 year-olds and older (50/47), independents (49/45), over 45 year-olds (49/47) and 50 to 64 year-olds (49/48).
Clinton’s advantage in Pennsylvania is narrowing, especially if Gary Johnson and Jill Stein perform as well on Election Day as they do in this survey. The silver lining for Clinton, though, is that while her lead is razor-thin it is still a lead and PA’s twenty electoral votes are winner take all.
This poll was conducted by ORC International on behalf of CNN from September 20th to 25th. They surveyed 771 likely voters. The margin of error is +/- 3.5%.