Millennial Iowa caucus voters are more likely to attend the Democratic presidential primary election caucus, based on polling numbers in the state.

According to the Morning Consult, 43 percent of millennials -- an age group comprising of American youths ages 18 to 29, are more likely to vote in the Democratic caucus. Twenty-six percent of millennials said they will attend the Republican caucus, narrowly ahead of the 21 percent who "don't know" or have not formed an opinion yet.

Of the nearly 140 millennial voters in the poll, 10 percent said they are unlike to vote in the primary caucus.

Survey respondents with a college graduate degree, regardless of age, are narrowly more likely to vote in the Republican caucus than the Democratic caucus. College graduates, with 38 percent, said they will attend the Republican caucus, while 32 percent will attend the Democratic caucus. The tide changed among survey respondents with "some college" education. Thirty-five percent of respondents will likely attend the Democratic than Republican caucus -- the latter received 29 percent. Twenty-one percent of people with some college education are still undecided.

Regardless of age, the top issue with both political parties, is the economy. More Republicans are concerned with health care than Democrats, while more Democrats were concerned with security than Republicans. Democrats were also in the majority in stating education is their No. 1 issue.

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Republican Wisconsin Gov. Scott Walker is the favorite choice among Iowa Republicans to win the presidential caucus as he received 18 percent.

Three names, who have confirmed their presidential bids unlike Walker, are tied at second place. Former Florida Gov. Jeb Bush, former Arkansas Gov. Mike Huckabee and Sen. Rand Paul of Kentucky, each, received 10 percent. When breaking down individual votes rather than percentages, Bush received one vote more than Huckabee and Paul.

Sen. Marco Rubio of Florida was next with 7 percent, defeating New Jersey Gov. Chris Christie, Sen. Ted Cruz of Texas, former HP CEO Carly Fiorina and real estate mogul Donald Trump.

Although Walker received the most percentage points among the candidates, the highest percentage was 21 percent from respondents who were undecided.

Former Secretary of State Hillary Clinton was the top choice for Iowa Democrats with 54 percent. Sen. Bernie Sanders, I-Vt., was the only other name to receive double-digit figures. He received 12 percent, which was enough to beat Vice President Joe Biden's 9 percent. Twenty percent of Iowa Democrats were also undecided.

Clinton received overwhelmingly support, with 52 percent or higher, from men, women, whites, college graduates, postgraduates and people with incomes over $40,000.

The Morning Consult poll was conducted May 31 and June 8.

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