Fear Factor: Americans Scared Of Their Presidential Options

Setting aside all rumors that he would wait until the convention later this month to throw his support behind Clinton, Sanders explained to a cheering crowd, "I have come here to make it as clear as possible why I am endorsing Hillary Clinton and why she must become our next president".

But 11 percent of registered Wisconsin voters said they will vote for neither candidate - a decrease from 17 percent since June. He said his focus is on helping Clinton win. "I'm definitely not a fan".

In it, video of Trump plays in the background as children watch.

The poll does offer a sliver of good news for Clinton: Voters across the board think Clinton is better prepared to be president. He holds a 3-point lead in Florida, 42-39 percent; a 2-point lead in Pennsylvania, 43-41 percent; and is tied with Mrs. Clinton in OH, with each at 41 percent in a head-to-head matchup.

The Reuters/Ipsos poll surveyed 1146 likely voters across the continental United States, Alaska and Hawaii.

That compared with 45 per cent who supported Clinton and 35 per cent who supported Trump in the five days to July 8.

"I really don't love either of the candidates", New Jersey voter Annette Scott, 70, told the Associated Press.

"Please give me solutions". She said America is not at the level of crisis Lincoln dealt with.

Among all college-educated voters, including voters with a graduate degree, Clinton is walloping Trump, 54% to 32%.

Still, Trump doesn't perform much better with voters on honesty and trust, per the poll. Only 27 percent of Americans would be proud of that choice, and 26 percent would be excited at her election.

Priebus did not address the rebellion directly, but he said that that if the party remained divided, it would open the door to a victory by Democrat Hillary Clinton. Overall, only a quarter of Americans think Clinton is at least somewhat honest. The New York Times reporting a new name on her short list, retired four-star navy admiral James Stavridis. "You can't just talk someone into trusting you".

By identifying Clinton as the progressive option, Sanders has assured the USA nation that Clinton will appeal to the democrats that supported him for the nominee, and that she is able to 'continue the political revolution'.

But even while they voice concerns about their own candidate, vast majorities of voters see the alternative as far worse. Trump and Clinton each get 41 percent there, says the Quinnipiac Univ. poll.

A week ago, Clinton was standing shoulder to shoulder with President Obama, a man she had fought tooth and nail in 2008.

The survey showed 62 percent of voters surveyed distrust Trump as well.

Related news: