Even more voters now believe that President Trump sets the agenda inside the Beltway, with the national media coming in at a distant second.
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Voters see more chance for President Trump’s reelection these days and strongly believe that impeachment is not the best strategy for Democrats running for Congress.
Just over half of Republicans - and one-third of all voters - say they see eye-to eye politically with President Trump. The rest tend to believe he's too conservative. Few accuse him of being too liberal.
Fired FBI Director James Comey charged in a TV interview this weekend that Donald Trump is “morally unfit” to be president, and voters agree that Trump and disgraced former President Bill Clinton are two of a kind as far as morality is concerned.
Following Special Counsel Robert Mueller’s invasion of the office and home of President Trump’s personal lawyer, voters increasingly believe Mueller’s probe is politically biased. But they also tend to think he is unlikely to nail the president for anything criminal.
While more and more questions are being raised about the direction and the fairness of Special Counsel Robert Mueller’s investigation, voters think President Trump should leave him alone.
Most Republicans plan to vote for a member of Congress who supports President Trump’s agenda, but they have reservations when it comes to the president joining candidates on the campaign trail.
President Trump tapped CIA Director Mike Pompeo to be his new secretary of State.
Following President Trump’s firing of Secretary of State Rex Tillerson, voters remain strongly convinced that a president’s Cabinet plays a critical role in governance, but most also agree that Trump doesn’t use his Cabinet like his predecessors did.
If the presidential election were held today, President Trump would carry Republicans and unaffiliated voters, but Democrats would reject him in droves.
Voters concede that opposition to President Trump’s agenda is politically motivated, but even after Trump’s conciliatory State of the Union speech, they’re slightly less convinced Congress should work with the president.
Democrats have been complaining recently about President Trump’s physical and mental health, but his White House physician who also worked for President Obama blew those concerns away at a press conference. His political opponents, however, aren’t buying it.
Several black members of Congress have been calling for President Trump's impeachment for months and now are boycotting his upcoming State of the Union speech over his criticism of Haiti and some nations in Africa. But very few voters think this continuing confrontation is good for the black community.
Prominent Democrats are now accusing President Trump of being a racist for championing the bringing of higher educated, more skilled immigrants to America, and voters tend to believe they’re right.
Voters continue to believe that President Trump has only just begun to undo the achievements of his predecessor, Democrat Barack Obama.
Love him or hate him, voters agree President Trump is charting the course for the country, and no one else is even close.
With recent news reports and e-mails showing anti-Trump bias by several senior level FBI and Justice Department officials, nearly half of voters now believe there was an illegal effort to deny Donald Trump the presidency.
Most voters believe the accusations several women have made against President Trump and say he should resign if they are proven true. But Republicans are far less convinced.
Voters remain critical of the role social media plays in modern politics and really don't like President Trump's use of Twitter.
Voters are not too optimistic about President Donald Trump’s relationship with most world leaders, and half think those world leaders view him as weaker than his predecessor.