It's a mad, mad world. Hillary Clinton looks now to be less popular among Democrats compared to Donald Trump's favorability among Republicans. Essentially, Hillary is losing Democratic votes. The folks just aren't that pumped about pulling the lever for another corrupt Clinton.
Read below or watch the clip for answers to these questions:
• Who is losing voter enthusiasm?
• Which state is still 25 percent undecided?
• Which pot is calling the kettle black?
Below is a rush transcript of this segment, it might contain errors:
GLENN: So there is a new poll out that shows that Hillary Clinton is not getting as many votes from the Democrats, percentage-wise, as Donald Trump is getting from the Republicans. So Donald Trump is more popular with the Republicans. So don't tell me it's about Never Trumpers because he's outperforming Hillary Clinton with his own crowd. Hillary Clinton is behind with the Democrats.
PAT: And isn't that according to Corey Lewandowski?
STU: Yeah, on CNN. We actually have the audio. At some point we can play it.
STU: But, yeah, Corey Lewandowski made that point. Certainly, that's a respectable source for Trump supporters.
GLENN: Now, do you think that was -- according to him, because I haven't seen the survey he's reporting -- is that new? Because I've been watching the news the last couple of days looking for evidence that her voters are turning away and what I've even is her enthusiasm is turning away, which could hurt her.
STU: Yeah, there's two weird things -- two things explaining why the race is tightening. And it's not what you would normally think. You'd normally think people are going away from Hillary Clinton, and they're going towards Donald Trump.
What it seems to be is her enthusiasm is lowering. But her percentage isn't necessarily dropping that much. The issue is more that Trump has come up. And that's typically come from other places.
STU: Not necessarily from Hillary.
GLENN: There's still in I think Nevada, I think, or Arizona, 25 percent undecided. How could you be undecided? Well, I guess --
STU: We are.
GLENN: Yeah, we are. We are. You're right. Never mind. Surprised now. Now that I look at it now, I'm surprised it's so low.
Featured Image: US Democratic presidential nominee Hillary Clinton addresses a campaign rally in Sanford, Florida, on November 1, 2016. With one week to go until election day, Hillary Clinton and Donald Trump were barnstorming battleground states, as the Democratic nominee tried to pivot away from attacks on her protection of US secrets. (Photo Credit: JEWEL SAMAD/AFP/Getty Images)