At least according to the latest Quinnipiac Poll, which shows Hillary Clinton and Donald Trump leading their respective party primaries.
Clinton leads Bernie Sanders 50% to 44% among likely Democratic voters.
The former Secretary of State leads among those: 65 or older (64-26), women (56-38), with a college degree (56-41), between 45 and 64 (56-41), moderates (55-38), and somewhat liberals (51-43).
Sanders, on the other hand, has the advantage with those between the ages of 18 and 44 (67-27), very liberals (63-33) and men (53-40).
Those without a college degree are evenly split at 46%.
Trump wins a plurality (39%) in this three-way contest with Ted Cruz (30%) and John Kasich (24%).
Trump wins among those without a college degree, moderates, somewhat conservatives, men and women.
Cruz is ahead with the tea party, evangelicals, and very conservatives.
Kasich, meanwhile, has the lead among those with a college degree.
General Election Match-Ups
Clinton beats Trump head-to-head 45% to 42%. A Clinton-Cruz contest, though, would be tied in the Keystone State with each at 43%. On top of that, Kasich easily prevails over Hillary, 51% to 35% .
Sanders fares better, defeating both Trump (48% to 40%) and Cruz (46% to 38%).
Nevertheless, Kasich also outperforms Bernie by a 46% to 40%.
Given the above results, it shouldn’t be a surprise to see that Kasich has the best favorable/unfavorable ratings although that’s mostly because many still don’t know him.
His split is 49/17 with a third of respondents not having heard enough about him.
Sanders is second best with a 49/37 showing while Cruz and Clinton are each under water with 32/50 and 35/59 respectively.
Trump fares worst with just 32% of Pennsylvanians having a favorable opinion of him while 60% view him unfavorably.
This survey was conducted by Quinnipiac University using live interviewers calling land lines and cell phones from March 30th to April 4th. They contacted 1,737 registered voters. The margin of error is +/- 2.4%. For Democrats, it was 514 likely primary voters with a +/- 4.3% margin of error. For Republicans, it was 578 likely primary voters with a +/- 4.1% margin of error.