The Rasmussen Reports Immigration Index for the week of May 8-12, 2022, increased to 92.5, up more than three points from 89.3 two weeks earlier.
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More voters describe themselves as pro-choice than pro-life, but a significant majority support state laws that limit how late in a pregnancy an abortion can be performed.
Twenty-six percent (26%) 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 May 12, 2022.
Climate change isn’t a very important issue for most voters, but Democrats are significantly more concerned about the problem.
In surveys last week, this is what America told Rasmussen Reports...
The news media don’t question President Joe Biden as aggressively as they questioned former President Donald Trump, according to a majority of voters who say “fake news” is still a major problem.
Despite news reports that the Supreme Court may be ready to overturn Roe v. Wade, abortion rights haven’t displaced inflation at the top of the list of issues most concerning to voters.
House Speaker Nancy Pelosi is still the least popular congressional leader, and even a third of Democratic voters have an unfavorable view of the San Francisco Democrat.
More than two months into Russia’s invasion of Ukraine, a plurality of voters see the conflict as a stalemate, and fears of a wider war in Europe remain high.
A majority of voters are concerned about rising energy costs and favor increased drilling for oil and gas, although most Democratic voters consider reducing climate change a higher priority.
Most voters rate President Joe Biden poor for his handling of the economy, and say inflation will be a very important issue this fall in the midterm elections.
A majority of voters think President Joe Biden shouldn’t seek reelection in 2024, and he would lose a rematch with former President Donald Trump by double-digit margins.
The leak of a draft Supreme Court opinion that would overturn the 1973 Roe v. Wade decision has voters divided almost evenly over the landmark abortion ruling.
More than a year after he left office, former President Donald Trump’s endorsement of candidates still matters – more even than the current occupant of the White House.
As the war in Ukraine raises issues of U.S. national security, a majority of voters continue to view President Joe Biden as a weaker leader than his predecessors.
Two-thirds of voters think America has become more divided since President Joe Biden was elected president.
Illegal immigration has soared to record levels since President Joe Biden took office, and a majority of voters believe this is not a coincidence.
Fears of Russian interference in U.S. politics remain widespread, and Democratic voters overwhelmingly agree with Hillary Clinton that Russia is to blame for her defeat in 2016.