This is about attitudes and issues, and does NOT provide data on for whom the respondents intent to vote.
Top lines can be seen here
That PDF is relatively short, and it is fairly easy to go through it to see the results.
This is a survey of 511 registered voters, with a margin of error of 4.4%
It is tracking poll because each week approximately 250 of responses will be replaced by a new group of approximately 250 responses, hopefully thereby showing any movement on issues.
Some key takeaways worth noting:
On how likely respondents were to vote:
Almost certain 76%
Will not vote 2
NOTE that 91% probably or better to vote is much higher than we have seen in the past among registered Latino voters, and seems to indicate a somewhat larger share of the overall vote than is expected in most models of likely voters.
The most important issues (respondents could select 2), first with 30% of respondents, is passing comprehensive immigration reform. Jobs is 2nd at 20%. Worth noting that Putting an end to racist comments about Latinos was 6th with 13%.
There were four categories on favorability, ranging from very favorable to somewhat favorable to somewhat unfavorable to very unfavorable. They also offered combined totals for favorable and unfavorable. Here are the people and the parties with TOTAL favorable-unfavorable ratings
Congressional Dems 62-30
Congressional Repub 30-62
Current intentions for House, totals Dem 69 Repub 21
Current intentions for Presidency, totals Clinton 71 Trump 18
Enthusiasm about voting compared to 2012
more in 2016 48%
more in 2012 31%
same in both years 21%
That enthusiasm level being up, combined with increased likelihood of voting, does mean an advantage for Clinton and Dems. Thus regardless of what current general polling shows in FL and NV in particularly, it likely understates Clinton (and Democratic Congressional) support by several percent. The same is likely to hold true in AZ, if Latinos there turn out. CO and NM should already be locked for Clinton.
39% of Respondents said they had been contacted about registration and/or voting. Of these, 51% had been contacted by the Democratic side compared to 24% from the Republican, 16% from non-partisan.
By 72-28 respondents thought Trump’s comments about Latinos were racist.
B7 73-23, respondents thought Clinton had the right experience to be President, and 72-28 that she cared about the Latino community, BUT in a 50-50 split she had a problem on whether she is trustworthy.
For Trump, 20-80 was the split on those who thought he cared about the Latino community. No data was provided on what they thought about his experience or trustworthiness.