Voters are largely divided along party lines when asked if President Trump should fill any U.S. Supreme Court vacancy this year and whether former President Obama should be considered for the job.
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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.
There’s more voter support for impeaching President Trump than there is for impeaching former President Clinton after all these years.
Impeachment isn’t shaping up as the most critical issue in next year’s elections, and voters still tend to think President Trump’s removal from office would hurt the economy. Democrats, of course, disagree.
A lot of voters say they’re following the House impeachment hearings, but Democrats don’t seem as interested as they were when the hearings first started.
President Trump’s Cabinet seems to have a revolving door at times, but then most voters agree this president doesn’t depend on his Cabinet like the majority of his predecessors.
The House impeachment hearings haven’t moved voters so far, with a plurality still expecting President Trump to be reelected next November. The number who thinks the president’s impeachment is likely hasn’t changed, but there’s sizable support for expanding the hearings to include the activities of Joe Biden and his son.
Most voters don’t expect fair play from the media when it comes to news coverage of the Democrats’ impeachment attempt.
Just like the vote in the U.S. House of Representatives to push forward with an impeachment inquiry, voters are sharply divided along party lines over whether Democrats will come up with the goods to remove President Trump from office.
Veterans are even more convinced these days that President Trump is a stronger military commander in chief than most of his recent predecessors in the White House.
Most Republicans continue to identify a lot more with President Trump than with the GOP Congress, while Democrats still strongly agree with their congressional representatives. But nearly one-in-five Democrats are now more likely to agree with Trump.
Mitt Romney continues to be perhaps the most vocal Republican critic of President Trump, but GOP voters still side with the president and think Romney is hurting their party.
Just over half of voters still believe in the likelihood of an illegal high-level effort to stop the Trump presidency, but not nearly as many expect anyone to be punished for it. Voters are evenly divided over which of the major 2016 presidential campaigns is more likely to have had illegal foreign help.
Most voters still think President Trump should turn over his tax returns to his Democratic opponents, but the tax return question is a lot stronger voting issue for Democrats than it is for others.
Anti-Trumpers are more likely than President Trump’s supporters to say an impeachment vote will drive them to the polls next year. But voters in general still rank illegal immigration ahead of Trump’s impeachment as an action item for Congress and are evenly divided over whether his impeachment would help or hurt the country.
Voters think President Trump has more to lose in the growing Ukraine controversy than leading Democratic presidential hopeful Joe Biden, but they still see Trump’s reelection as a surer shot than impeachment.
While the multiple allegations against Brett Kavanaugh remain unproven, women are more suspicious of the Supreme Court justice than men, but even Democrats don’t expect him to be impeached by Congress.
Voters give positive marks to the U.S. economy these days, but thanks to the usual partisan division on most all things Trump, they tend to think the president has little or nothing to do with it.
Democratic voters are strongly convinced that President Trump is guilty of impeachable crimes, but most voters in general say congressional Democrats need to focus their attention elsewhere.
Most voters say President Trump’s use of Twitter is the wave of the future for subsequent presidents, but nearly as many, including a large number of his political opponents, think Trump’s use of social media to jump over the Washington press corps is bad for the country.