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25 percent of US voters have not yet decided on a presidential candidate, according to an Associated Press-GfK poll.
25 percent of American voters still have not made up their mind on whether they will vote for President Barack Obama and Republican challenger Mitt Romney in this November's presidential election, according to an Associated Press-GfK poll.
"I don't believe in nothing they say," Carol Barber of Iceland, Ky. told the AP.
The survey also showed that these voters "are persuadable" and more likely than others to say they distrust both candidates of the key issues.
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The poll also found uncommitted voters do not believe the election will greatly affect economy, are more often independent voters and these so-called are more likely to be somewhat moderate voters, neither very liberal not staunchly conservative.
Meanwhile, Obama and Romney continue to campaign across the country in order to persuade voters just like these, especially Hispanics.
The Philadelphia Inquirer reported Romney recently told an audience of donors, "We have to get Hispanic voters to vote for our party."
President Obama leads Romney among Hispanics by 35 to 40 percentage points, which could make a difference in swing states such as Colorado, Florida, Nevada, North Carolina, and Virginia, the Inquirer wrote.