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All-America Economic Survey

  • Can Trump sway undecided voters?

    Jay Campbell, Hart Research Associates, and Micah Roberts, Public Opinion Strategies, discuss whether Donald Trump can close the gap in recent polls.

  • Hillary Clinton

    Clinton leads Trump by 46 percent to 37 percent among registered voters in a two-way race in new CNBC All-America Survey.

  • Democratic preisdential nominee former Secretary of State Hillary Clinton takes a selfie with supporters during a campaign rally at Allderdice High School on October 22, 2016 in Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania.

    CNBC's Steve Liesman reveals the latest results from CNBC's exclusive poll on the election.

  • How do the angry vote?

    CNBC's Steve Liesman reports the results from the CNBC All-America Economic Survey including views on how the country's anger vote pans out.

  • Most important election issue

    CNBC's Steve Liesman reports the results from the All-America Economic Survey on the best presidential candidate for dealing with other countries, and dealing with terrorism.

  • Best investment right now

    What are the best investments right now, and how are Trump versus Clinton voters investing, with CNBC's Steve Liesman, reporting on the results from CNBC's All-America Economic Survey.

  • Hillary Clinton and Donald Trump

    The CNBC All-America Survey shows a tight race with 25 percent of voters undecided, including 14 percent who right now choose "neither" candidate.

  • All-America Survey: Clinton vs. Trump

    CNBC's Steve Liesman reports exclusive results from CNBC's survey on who voters think is the best candidate for the economy.

  • CNBC survey: 62% say Trump should release tax returns

    CNBC's Steve Liesman runs through the results of CNBC's exclusive survey on the U.S. economy and the upcoming election.

  • A dock worker directs the loading of shipping containers onto CMA CGM SA's Benjamin Franklin container ship docked at the Guangzhou Nansha Container Port in Guangzhou, China,

    The CNBC All-America Economic Survey finds that just 27 percent of the public agree that free trade "has helped the U.S."

  • The trade debate

    Is trade a threat or opportunity? CNBC's Steve Liesman reports the results regarding trade and immigration from the All-America economic survey.

  • Republican U.S. presidential candidate Donald Trump

    Discussing the anger in America over the state of the economy and politics with Ben White, POLITICO Chief Economic Correspondent and CNBC Contributor, .

  • Anger in America

    CNBC's Steve Liesman looks at the results of the CNBC All-America Economic Survey including Americans' anger over economic or financial situations and how they may affect the 2016 elections.

  • Not a good time to invest: Poll

    CNBC's Steve Liesman looks at the results of the CNBC All-American Economic Survey including whether it is a good time to invest in the stock market, whether the government should break up the banks, and which candidate is best for the economy.

  • Who's better for the economy? Trump or Clinton: Pool

    CNBC's All-America Economic Survey shows the two presidential candidates are even when it comes to key economic issues. CNBC's Steve Liesman breaks down the results.

  • Americans feel stuck in a rut: Poll

    CNBC's Steve Liesman has the latest results from CNBC's All-America Economic Survey which tracks key areas on how people are feeling about the economy, wages and home prices.

  • Donald Trump and Hillary Clinton

    Twenty-four percent of Americans say Clinton and Trump have the best policies for the overall U.S. economy, a CNBC survey finds.

  • The Apple iPhone 6.

    The CNBC All-America Economic Survey shows 57 percent of Americans agreeing that privacy trumps needs of law enforcement in the encryption debate.

  • Jakarta blasts complicates market sentiment: Investor

    Michael Preiss, executive director at Taurus Wealth Advisors, says the Jakarta blasts could dampen market sentiment although the impact is hard to quantify.

  • A woman pays her respects at a memorial near the Inland Regional Center on Dec. 5, 2015 in San Bernardino, California, three days after the massacre.

    The CNBC All-America Economic Survey found 34 percent of respondents "very worried" about a major terror attack in the United States.

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