Twenty-four percent (24%) of Likely U.S. Voters think the country is heading in the right direction, according to a new Rasmussen Reports national telephone and online survey for the week ending June 23, 2022.
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Four months into the Russian invasion of Ukraine, voters are divided over the U.S. response to the war, and few approve of President Joe Biden’s handling of the situation.
Most voters clearly aren’t buying President Joe Biden’s explanations about high gas prices and say he’s done a poor job of handling the economy overall.
With inflation near an all-time high and fear of a recession looming, economic issues are most important to American voters.
The Rasmussen Reports Immigration Index for the week of June 5-9, 2022, decreased to 88.4, down nearly three points from 91.2 two weeks earlier.
While a majority of voters believe the congressional investigation of the January 6, 2021, Capitol riot is important, most will watch little if any of the committee’s televised hearings.
Nearly half of voters believe President Joe Biden and Major League Baseball should apologize to Georgia after last year’s controversy over the state’s new election law.
Voters overwhelmingly support a Republican congresswoman’s demand for roll call votes in the House of Representatives, and also believe members of Congress should read the bills they pass into law.
Proposals to ban certain types of weapons, including AR-15 rifles, in the wake of recent mass shootings have voters divided over whether such legislation would be constitutional.
The new documentary “2000 Mules,” which investigates evidence of widespread cheating in the 2020 presidential election, is hitting home with voters who have seen the film.
Most voters are concerned about “hate speech” on the Internet, but are divided about whether it can be suppressed without violating First Amendment free speech protections.
Mental health problems are seen as a leading factor in mass shootings by young men, and voters overwhelmingly support so-called “red flag laws” to help prevent such tragedies.
Less than six months away from the congressional midterms, Republicans are more fired up than Democrats about voting this November.
Protecting the integrity of elections remains a high priority for American voters, most of whom still suspect there was cheating in the 2020 presidential election.
In the aftermath of a teenage gunman’s deadly spree in Buffalo, most voters remain unconvinced that more gun control laws can prevent such mass shootings.