51% Still Likely to Vote Against Trump In November

While the diminishing Democratic field of White House hopefuls continues to slug it out, just over half of voters still plan to vote against President Trump come November.

A new Rasmussen Reports national telephone and online survey shows that 44% of Likely U.S. Voters say they are more likely to vote for Trump in the 2020 presidential election. But 51% say they are more likely to vote against him. This compares to 42% and 52% respectively last September when Rasmussen Reports first asked this question.

51% Still Likely to Vote Against Trump In November

While the diminishing Democratic field of White House hopefuls continues to slug it out, just over half of voters still plan to vote against President Trump come November. A new Rasmussen Reports national telephone and online survey shows that 44% of Likely U.S.

More Voters Think GOP – If You Count Trump As A Republican

Voters identify more with Republicans than Democrats when it comes to the issues – unless you regard President Trump as a party of his own.

The latest Rasmussen Reports national telephone and online survey finds that when thinking about the major issues facing the country, 44% of Likely U.S. Voters say their views are closest to the average Democratic member of Congress. Just 13% identify most with the average Republican member of Congress, but 37% say their views are closest to GOP President Trump. This marks little change from a year ago.

More Voters Think GOP – If You Count Trump As A Republican

Voters identify more with Republicans than Democrats when it comes to the issues – unless you regard President Trump as a party of his own. The latest Rasmussen Reports national telephone and online survey finds that when thinking about the major issues facing the country, 44% of Likely U.S.

 

Consumer Spending Update: 2020 Kicks Off With Record-Breaking Confidence in the Economy

The economy continues to wow this month with the Rasmussen Reports Economic Index hitting 147.8  in January, up 3.5 points from last month and smashing through the five-year high.

Enthusiasm about the economy started to grow immediately following Donald Trump’s election as president in November 2016 and spiked to 145.9 in February 2018. By comparison, in President Obama’s final years in office, this index reached a high of 121.5 in January 2015 and was at 108.1 his last month in the White House.

Consumer Spending Update: 2020 Kicks Off With Record-Breaking Confidence in the Economy

The economy continues to wow this month with the Rasmussen Reports Economic Index hitting 147.8 in January, up 3.5 points from last month and smashing through the five-year high. Enthusiasm about the economy started to grow immediately following Donald Trump’s election as president in November 2016 and spiked to 145.9 in February 2018.

Reaction to Trump’s Iran Strike Is Another Party Line Vote

Voters are evenly divided over President Trump’s decision to have a top Iranian general killed, but as is generally the case with questions regarding the president, it’s a party line vote. More voters than ever, however, now fear war with Iran is likely.

The latest Rasmussen Reports national telephone and online survey finds that 43% of Likely U.S. Voters favor Trump’s order of a drone strike that killed the Iranian general. Just as many (43%) are opposed, with 14% who are undecided.

Reaction to Trump’s Iran Strike Is Another Party Line Vote

Voters are evenly divided over President Trump’s decision to have a top Iranian general killed, but as is generally the case with questions regarding the president, it’s a party line vote. More voters than ever, however, now fear war with Iran is likely.

Even Fewer Expect Trump’s Removal From Office

Fewer voters than ever believe President Trump will be removed from office via impeachment, while a little-changing plurality still thinks he will be reelected in November.

A new Rasmussen Reports national telephone and online survey finds that 46% of Likely U.S. Voters believe the president will be reelected, marking little statistical change from the 44% who felt that way in March of last year and the 45% who predicted reelection this past November. Thirty-three percent (33%) think it’s more likely the Democratic nominee will defeat Trump, a finding that has ranged from 26% to 33% in previous surveys.

But only 12% now feel it’s more likely that Trump will be impeached and removed from office before serving his first full term. That’s down from a high of 29% when Rasmussen Reports first asked this question in late December 2017 and marks a new low.

Even Fewer Expect Trump’s Removal From Office

Fewer voters than ever believe President Trump will be removed from office via impeachment, while a little-changing plurality still thinks he will be reelected in November. A new Rasmussen Reports national telephone and online survey finds that 46% of Likely U.S.

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