WWW.BOBBYLEDBETTER.COM • 256-844-2210 • WWW.BOBBYLEDBETTER.COM • 256-844-2210 • WWW.BOBBYLEDBETTER.COM • 256-844-2210 • WWW.BOBBYLEDBETTER.COM • 256-844-2210 • WWW.BOBBYLEDBETTER.COM • 256-844-2210 • WWW.BOBBYLEDBETTER.COM • 256-844-2210 • WWW.BOBBYLEDBETTER.COM • 256-844-2210 • WWW.BOBBYLEDBETTER.COM • 256-844-2210 • WWW.BOBBYLEDBETTER.COM • 256-844-2210 • WWW.BOBBYLEDBETTER.COM • 256-844-2210 • WWW.BOBBYLEDBETTER.COM • 256-844-2210 • WWW.BOBBYLEDBETTER.COM • 256-844-2210

Where Undecided Voters Stand After First Presidential Debate

Mohammed Elshamy/Anadolu Agency/Getty Images(NEW YORK) — According to the Sunday’s ABC News/Washington Post poll, 17 percent of registered voters were planning on watching last night’s presidential debate with an open mind, saying Hillary Clinton or Donald Trump’s performances might change their minds about how they would vote.

Three young, undecided voters in three swing states spoke with ABC News about their first impressions the morning after that debate.

Lacey Dickinson, a 28-year-old non-profit staffer in Philadelphia, Pa. is torn between casting her ballot for Clinton or Green Party candidate, Jill Stein.

Carolyn Garavente, 24, a project manager from Greensboro, NC, has always identified as Republican but says she doesn’t believe Trump represents her interests.

And Peter Macone, a 32-year-old restaurant manager from Manchester, NH says he hasn’t been convinced to shift his support from Sen. Bernie Sanders to Clinton, and is weighing writing in the former Democratic candidate on principle.

With just six weeks to go until Election Day, what will these undecided voters ultimately decide?

Copyright © 2016, ABC Radio. All rights reserved.

Share on facebook
Facebook
Share on twitter
Twitter
Share on linkedin
LinkedIn
Share on email
Email
Share on print
Print

Leave a Comment

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *