For more information, see Ballot access for presidential candidates.
Presidential candidates who made more than 15 percent of general election ballots: Note: A "0%" finding means the candidate was not a part of the poll.
What this means is that 38 states and Washington, D.
Ballotpedia broke down all the different combinations of battleground states that could get Clinton and Trump to 270 electoral votes or higher.
We found that Clinton had almost twice as many paths to victory as Trump, at 10,581 different combinations to 5,572, respectively.
Comparatively, John Kasich polled ahead of Clinton in five of the seven states, and Paul Ryan polled ahead of Clinton in three states.
Evolving Strategies and Ballotpedia surveyed 4,242 registered voters, with a margin of error of /-4.0%.
The polls above may not reflect all polls that have been conducted in this race.
Those displayed are a random sampling chosen by Ballotpedia staff.
If you would like to nominate another poll for inclusion in the table, send an email to [email protected]
Ballotpedia partnered with Evolving Strategies and surveyed voters across seven states (June 10 – 22) regarding their vote preferences. In one set, we matched Hillary Clinton (D) in a series of two-way contests with Donald Trump (R), Ohio Governor John Kasich (R), and House Speaker Paul Ryan (R).
In order to get on the ballot, a candidate for president of the United States must meet a variety of complex, state-specific filing requirements and deadlines.
These regulations, known as ballot access laws, determine whether a candidate or party will appear on an election ballot. A presidential candidate must prepare to meet ballot access requirements well in advance of primaries, caucuses, and the general election.
The following candidates ran for the office of President of the United States.