It's the latest poll to indicate lackluster support for Democrats heading into crucial primary elections.
In a recent interview, Rep. Tulsi Gabbard criticized her fellow presidential candidate South Bend Indiana Mayor Pete Buttigieg for his work with McKinsey and Company, a corporate consulting firm.
While visiting Jackson on Tuesday, former Mayor Michael Bloomberg said that if he were elected president, he would do in communities across the country what he did in New York.
After the billionaire and possible presidential candidate reportedly spent over $30 million on ads, Bernie Sanders criticized the move, saying Bloomberg can't "buy this election."
One analyst told "Newsweek" there "wasn't a clamoring for something different" among party voters.
The 2020 bid from the former New York mayor could create some headaches for Biden's ability to maintain the support from moderate Democrats that he needs to remain a frontrunner.
During an appearance on The View, Cory Booker told co-host Meghan McCain, "We've had more people die in America in my lifetime than in every single war combined," after she asked how he was going to impose mandatory gun buybacks.
The poll shows a notable decline for Biden, who in Quinnipiac's October 14 poll received 27 percent support and was just three percentage points behind Warren.
Ocasio-Cortez is expected to make her endorsement of Sanders official at Saturday's rally in Queens, New York.
Tulsi Gabbard responded to an insinuation made by Hillary Clinton on a podcast that Russia is grooming one of the candidates running in the Democratic presidential primary to be a third party candidate favorable to their interests.
"They're also going to do third party again, and I'm not making any predictions, but I think they've got their eye on somebody who is currently in the Democratic primary and are grooming her to be the third-party candidate. She's the favorite of the Russians," Clinton told 'Campaign HQ.'
Democratic presidential candidate Senator Bernie Sanders released his proposed Corporate Accountability and Democracy Plan, which would gradually transfer 20 percent of major companies to employees.
As #YangMediaBlackout and #LetYangSpeak trended on Twitter Thursday, the campaign backing dark horse candidate Andrew Yang shared a message to the media with Newsweek.
More betters are putting their money behind Senator Elizabeth Warren to triumph over former Vice President Joe Biden in the Democratic race.
"If you want somebody who's going to talk about their cooking, their dog, their wardrobe, travel habits, or favorite books, Bernie Sanders is not your candidate."
More than ever before, voters are demanding action on this crisis.
Sanders pushed back against NBC News host Kasie Hunt, who repeatedly asked if he'd concede the Democratic primary if it's clear he is going to lose.
It's Trump's challengers Americans need to hear—not their caricatures in his twisted hall of mirrors.
The first Democratic debate of the 2020 election will take place on June 26 and June 27 in Miami, Florida.
Ari Horowitz vowed he would "throw an intellectual hand grenade on the Democratic debate stage."
Rachel Crooks says she was inspired to run because of a "lack of honesty and integrity in politics."
The complaint had accused the Sanders campaign of accepting excessive contributions.
The former Democratic presidential candidate is taking his political push beyond November with a new group and a book.
Yes, these are all real.
In her speech, Clinton explained her plans to break down barriers for all Americans.
Voters enrolled in a small right-wing party thinking they were registering as independents.