Despite former Trump lawyer Michael Cohen’s much-ballyhooed testimony before Congress last week and congressional Democrats’ big investigative push against the president, voters don’t see impeachment in the cards. But they give Democrats a better chance of winning the White House in 2020.
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At least two former governors, William Weld of Massachusetts and John Kasich of Ohio, are reportedly considering Republican primary challenges to President Trump, but GOP voters overwhelmingly approve of the job Trump is doing and consider him a shoo-in for renomination.
Most voters say top Justice Department and FBI officials are likely to have acted criminally when they secretly discussed removing President Trump from office and think a special prosecutor is needed to investigate.
Despite President Trump’s call for unity in this week’s State of the Union address, most voters don’t expect Democrats in Congress to respond and blame partisan politics for the gridlock.
Following a record-long government shutdown over an inability to reach an agreement on border wall spending, even more voters want to see Congress lean in to dealing with illegal immigration. However, they’re less confident these days that President Trump and the new Democratic majority in the House can work together to achieve that goal.
Despite the post-government shutdown delay, President Trump can still expect a big audience for his State of the Union speech tomorrow night.
Voters blame President Trump for the ongoing partial shutdown of the federal government and tend to oppose the compromise proposal he’s made to bring the shutdown to an end.
Voters don’t care too much for the federal government, and the number who say they have been badly hurt by the continuing government shutdown remains small.
There’s more turnover at the highest levels of the Trump administration, but voters aren’t surprised: They continue to believe President Trump is less dependent on his Cabinet than his predecessors in the White House.
Most voters think President Trump is likely to win again in 2020, but Democrats are entering the upcoming presidential election more enthusiastically than other voters are.
With the midterm election in the books, voters are shifting their attention to the presidential election in 2020 and are growing more convinced that there’s a second term in sight for the 45th president.
President Trump abruptly fired his attorney general, Jeff Sessions, right after the midterm elections last week. Democrats may not be too fond of the Alabama Republican, but they don’t agree with Trump’s decision to let him go. Republicans, on the other hand, are on board with the president.
In the weeks leading up to the midterm elections, President Trump has been making renewed calls for immigration reform. And it appears to be paying off.
Following her first major trip to Africa as First Lady, Melania Trump has earned some more fans.
As Republicans and Democrats continue to spar over Brett Kavanaugh’s nomination, more voters these days feel it’s impossible for President Trump to locate a Supreme Court nominee both sides of the political aisle will get behind.
Despite the release of additional private text messages this week discussing an anti-Trump effort among senior federal law enforcement officials, most voters don’t expect anyone to be punished.
An incumbent senator who votes to confirm Judge Brett Kavanaugh to the U.S. Supreme Court is likely to gain Republican and independent voters in November but lose Democrat support.
Confidence that Judge Brett Kavanaugh will be the next U.S. Supreme Court justice has jumped following last week’s tempestuous Senate confirmation hearings.
Voters agree with President Trump that the country needs to “drain the swamp” of the political establishment, but they’re not optimistic he’ll get the job done because of resistance from most politicians.
Democrats insist the fight against Supreme Court nominee Brett Kavanaugh is based on the issues, but Republicans and independent voters think it’s chiefly about politics.