A quick Google inquiry finds that there is a company by the name "Paladin" and this company which employs CFPs (Certified Financial Planners). This company does not, nor ever has conducted polling for any political race. At one point there was a blog that claimed to be out of a hotel in San Fransisco that posted "polls" from "Paladin/CFP" but that site was registered in Germany and is no longer online.
In short, if a poll cited in an online forum looks suspicious and does not cite a source through a link: it very well might be fake. When in doubt, do a quick Google inquiry for the polling firm. If the firm does exist: you will find their site and likely the poll. If not: you are quite possibly dealing with a hoax.
Everyone in today's online-world wants to be the first with new information on any particular topic. This is what drives real-time news reporting on social media. Social media is a fantastic source for information. That being said, some people try to exploit that for their own gains or just simply for the sake of "trolling." There are those out there that will either fabricate information or release/leak privileged information publicly. The most common instance of this I see involves an individual posting the "members only per-release" data from Rasmussen on public forums. I find this quite unethical as I am myself a subscriber to Rasmussen's Platinum service. I always make sure that I check that information is released to the public by the polling firm prior to posting any such information on this site.