Story Highlights Forty-five percent now satisfied with U.S. position in the world Twenty-nine percent think foreign leaders respect Trump Percentage saying the world views U.S. favorably rises to 55% WASHINGTON, D.C. — Forty-five percent of Americans are satisfied with the position of the United States in the world, a 13-year high and a 13-percentage-point increase from one year ago, just after President Donald Trump took office.
In the wake of a school shooting in Parkland, Florida, that left 17 dead, officials and activists are calling for tighter gun control laws. But Americans aren’t convinced stricter gun laws will reduce crime and don’t trust the government to enforce those laws.
President Trump’s plan to fix the nation’s ailing infrastructure calls for generating $1.5 trillion in upgrades through ventures involving the federal government, state government and private industry. Most voters support the proposal, and among those voters, most like the idea of finding outside sources to help fund it.
A new video ad released by the Republican National Committee is blasting every single Democrat who remained seated during President Donald Trump’s State of the Union address last week – and using their own images to do it.
A new video ad produced by the Republican National Committee takes aim at Democrats who remained seated last week during President Donald Trump’s first State of the Union address. The 80-second spot is comprised of several clips from that speech juxtaposed with images of members of the minority party in Congress opting not to stand and clap.
World Economic Forum executive chairman Klaus Schwab addressed a packed crowd at the forum in Davos, Switzerland, and defended President Donald Trump against a flood of criticism on Friday. “I’m aware that your leadership is open to misconceptions and biased interpretations,” Schwab told Trump.
A CNN poll conducted by SSRS January 14-18 shows that 56 percent of Americans believe that avoiding a government shutdown is more important than Dreamers.
The Trump administration announced it would allow states to create work requirements for Medicaid recipients, and most Americans think that’s a good idea. A new Rasmussen Reports national telephone and online survey finds that 64% of American Adults think that childless, able-bodied adults in their state should be required to work as a condition for receiving Medicaid.