(CNN) - With just over two weeks to go until New Hampshire’s voters head to the polls, the state’s Republican and Democratic presidential races both appear to lack clear frontrunners, according to a new survey released by the Boston Globe Sunday.
On the Republican side, John McCain, who trailed GOP leader Mitt Romney by 15 points in last month’s Globe poll, is within 3 points of the former Massachusetts governor in the latest poll – a statistically insignificant margin. The Arizona senator has moved from third to second place since last month’s survey.
Romney has the support of 28 percent of likely Republican primary voters surveyed, McCain has 25 percent, former New York City Mayor Rudy Giuliani has 14 percent, and former Arkansas Gov. Mike Huckabee has 10 percent.
Among Democrats, Illinois Sen. Barack Obama appears to have erased a 14-point deficit in last month's Globe poll, and now finds himself in a statistical dead heat with the former frontrunner, New York Sen. Hillary Clinton.
In the Globe's latest survey of likely Democratic primary voters, Obama registered 30 percent support to Clinton's 28 percent. Former North Carolina Sen. John Edwards had 14 percent support in the poll, and New Mexico Gov. Bill Richardson had 7 percent.
Around 40 percent of likely voters in both parties said they had yet to make up their minds.
The poll was based on a survey of 400 Democratic and 404 Republican likely primary voters conducted December 16 – 20. It has a margin of error of plus or minus 4.9 percentage points.
The Granite State’s first-in-the-nation primary is scheduled for January 8, just five days after the Iowa caucuses.
–CNN Political Desk Editor Jamie Crawford