The new leader of House Democrats is no more popular than his predecessor, former House Speaker Nancy Pelosi.
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Thirty percent (30%) 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 February 2, 2023.
In surveys last week, this is what America told Rasmussen Reports...
If President Joe Biden seeks reelection in 2024, should Vice President Kamala Harris also be on the ticket again? Most voters have their doubts.
In the wake of the midterm elections, the Republican Party gets more trust from voters on two crucial policy issues.
Voters overwhelmingly support a congressional investigation into how the COVID-19 virus originated.
The Rasmussen Reports Immigration Index for the week of January 22-26, 2023, increased to 89.2, up nearly three points from 86.3 two weeks earlier.
Most voters don’t think President Joe Biden will be impeached over his handling of classified documents, although nearly equal numbers believe he is as guilty as former President Donald Trump of criminal wrongdoing.
A majority of voters think President Joe Biden’s son Hunter likely used classified documents in his foreign business deals, and nearly half think Biden is facing a major scandal.
As Americans prepare for the annual tax-filing season, most are already convinced they’re paying too much.
Fewer than 1-in-5 Republican voters want to see Ronna McDaniel reelected as chair of the Republican National Committee (RNC).
Voters now trust Republicans more than Democrats by substantial margins on several crucial issues.
As President Joe Biden prepares to face off with House Republicans over the U.S. government’s debt ceiling, a majority of voters would rather have a government shutdown than to have Congress sign off on more spending.
Many voters have concerns about risks from the COVID-19 vaccine and a majority want a congressional investigation of how the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) has handled the issue.
Voters overwhelmingly approve of Attorney General Merrick Garland’s decision to appoint a special counsel to investigate President Joe Biden’s handling of classified documents.
The electorate is evenly divided over which party they trust more on basic issues, but Republicans have an edge among independent voters.
As the first act of the new Congress, the Republican majority in the House voted to repeal funding for new Internal Revenue Service employees, and most voters support the move.
With the new session of Congress under way, voters are somewhat optimistic that things will get better, and a majority are convinced that President Joe Biden should let Congress lead.