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Trump continues to lead in polls

Despite the blows that fell on billionaire Donald Trump at the debates of Republican presidential candidates last week, his position in the ratings did not shake.

The latest national poll Reuters and Ipsos showed that Trump firmly ranks first with 24 percent support for Republican voters.

Florida’s ex-governor Jeb Bush, who is in second place, is supported only by 12 percent of respondents, and this is less than before the debate when his rating was 17 percent.

Support for other candidates does not exceed eight percent, as it turned out during an online survey, which was held from Thursday evening, when the debate ended, until Sunday.

In addition, two new polls in Iowa, which will be among the first to hold a preliminary vote, showed that Trump overtook Wisconsin Governor Scott Walker, who had led the state for several months. A survey conducted by Suffolk University showed that Trump supported 17 percent of respondents, while Walker supported 12 percent. A poll by the Public Policy Sociological Service also showed that Trump leads with 19 percent, while Walker gets 12 percent, and Bush gets 11 percent.

Will Trump be the third candidate?

On Tuesday, Trump first appeared on Fox News after the debate and again did not rule out the possibility of nomination as an independent candidate, unless he becomes an official nominee of the Republican Party.

“I want to run as a Republican, but I want to leave this door open in case they treat me unfairly,” he said.

Earlier trump subjected criticized one of the leading debates on Fox, Megin Kelly, who asked him about his offensive remarks about women. Trump told CNN that Kelly was so furious at their dialogue during the debates that "she was bleeding from her eyes, blood was flowing from everywhere."

This remark caused a flurry of criticism against Trump, and for several days he tried to explain what he had in mind. The conservative Red State organization withdrew an invitation to Trump that was held shortly after the Cleveland debate.

In her program on Monday, Kelly said that her question to Trump about his statements about women was “tough but fair.”

“Of course, I will not apologize for doing a good journalistic job,” she added.

Trump rivals are careful

The reaction of Republican rivals to his statements during the debate and his tendency to attack critics was mixed. Kentucky Senator Rand Paul told reporters that Trump is "a pie with nothing, full of bravado."

Jeb Bush said that Trump was “sowing discord” with his statements, and the former head of Hewlett-Packard, Carly Fiorina, said that Trump’s statements about Megin Kelly were “absolutely inappropriate and offensive.”

But some other candidates for now refrain from criticizing Trump. Among them are Senators Ted Cruz and Marco Rubio, as well as Ohio Governor John Casic.

In the U.S. USA interview presidential election ranking Tramp
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