National Review staff writer Alexandra Desanctis writes,

The poll was conducted by Rasmussen Reports between late August and early September, surveying about 5,000 likely voters in five key swing states: Pennsylvania, Ohio, Wisconsin, Michigan, and North Carolina. The survey found that between two-thirds and three-quarters of those voters support publicly funded K–12 school choice.

Interestingly, and consistent with past surveys, that support was higher among black respondents in every state except North Carolina. In Wisconsin and Michigan, for instance, black voters were more likely, by seven percentage points, than overall respondents to say they “strongly support” publicly funded school-choice programs.

In every state but North Carolina, meanwhile, black voters were also much more likely to say that their state gave parents too little choice in deciding where to send their children to school. In all five states, a plurality of black voters said they had too little choice, and in Ohio, Wisconsin, and Michigan, a plurality of overall respondents said the same.

It’s unclear why the Rasmussen poll finds that support among black respondents lagged.  In August, Dr. Bob Luebke of the Civitas Institute published an excellent review of school choice polling in North Carolina.  He concluded, “These results establish that minority support for school choice in North Carolina is certainly strong, and usually stronger than that of white respondents.”