Which of these three political candidates is the funniest?
The Washington Examiner’s R.C. Bray, a political junkie who blogs at RCP, has compiled a list of topics where candidates’ jokes are the most popular, with the highest percentage of comments being jokes about their political views.
Among the candidates on the list are Sen. Bernie Sanders of Vermont, former Secretary of State Hillary Clinton of New York, former New York Gov.
Andrew Cuomo, Sen. Marco Rubio of Florida, and Gov.
Scott Walker of Wisconsin.
The top three are: Sanders, Clinton, and Rubio.
Trump’s second-place spot comes with a lot of controversy.
Among comments made by the Republican presidential nominee, his highest-rated comments come in the first six months of his presidency, with Trump’s first four months coming in a near-unanimous “F” category.
On the Republican side, former Sen. Rand Paul of Kentucky came in at No. 6, with a total of 13 “F’s,” while former Gov.
Chris Christie of New Jersey, who has since been dropped from the Republican ticket, received the second-lowest number of comments in the “F”-range.
Cruz, the next highest-ranked Republican, had a total total of 6 “Fs,” with three of those coming in the second half of his term.
Former Florida Gov.
Jeb Bush, who had to drop out of the race to enter the Republican primaries, received no “F-rated” comments.
Trump was a candidate who had strong, often offensive, comments about his opponents.
He made several comments about former Secretary Clinton during the 2016 presidential race, calling her a liar and a “narcissist.”
Bush, Christie, and Kasich also made jokes about Sen. Cruz during the campaign, with Christie telling a group of supporters in New Hampshire that the Texas senator would be a “f**king disaster” and Kasich telling a crowd in Ohio that the senator “would probably make a better president than I do.”
While these comments were certainly not “f****** funny,” they were certainly less than offensive.
It is not known how many times Trump has used the phrase “f***ing n****r,” as well as other vulgarities in his political speeches.
The Washington Times has not published the transcript of the Republican debates, and we do not know whether Trump’s statements during the debate were made in an attempt to gain points with his supporters.
The Times has also not published transcripts of the Democratic debates, nor have we heard any information about Trump’s comments during those debates.
The results of the poll are based on responses from more than 6,000 people who answered a series of questions about political topics.
The survey also included questions about Trump, his political stances, and his relationship with other candidates.
The poll’s margin of error is plus or minus 4.5 percentage points.