More voters have a negative impression of Attorney General Merrick Garland than view him favorably, and most don’t think he’s doing a better job than his predecessors.
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Objections from two Democratic senators have President Joe Biden’s agenda stalled on Capitol Hill, and fewer than half of Democratic voters think their party should follow the president’s lead.
Voters increasingly doubt that President Joe Biden is capable of performing the duties of his office, and a majority of voters believe others are running the show behind the scenes.
Problems with America’s supply chain have put Pete Buttigieg in the national spotlight, and voters are divided about the Transportation Secretary taking paternity leave during the crisis.
More than two-thirds of voters are against plans in Congress to give the Internal Revenue Service access to data on all bank transactions over $600, and most believe Democrats are lying when they say they’ll only raise taxes on the rich.
Last year’s election featured mail-in voting as a measure to cope with the COVID-19 pandemic, but now more states are making vote-by-mail permanent, and nearly two-thirds of voters believe the result will be more cheating in elections.
Americans have lost hope in the nation’s future since last year and only a third now believe the country’s best days are ahead.
While nearly two-thirds of voters are concerned about another surge of COVID-19 cases, they’re less confident in recent official guidance for coping with the pandemic, and most agree with criticism of a “draconian” response.
President Joe Biden campaigned last year on a promise to unite Americans, but nearly two-thirds of voters say the country is now more divided.
Congress remains unpopular with voters, and independent voters are least likely to say their current representative deserves reelection.
After the Chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff contradicted President Joe Biden’s statements about plans for the U.S. withdrawal Afghanistan, a majority of voters think Gen. Mark Milley is telling the truth – and say his plan was better than Biden’s.
Voters strongly disagree with President Joe Biden administration’s decision to turn loose more than 12,000 Haitian migrants in the United States, and a majority now say former President Donald Trump’s immigration policy was better.
Fewer voters approve of how the U.S. Supreme Court is doing its job than a year ago, and are more likely to say the court is too conservative than too liberal.
Most voters are against the $3.5 trillion “reconciliation” budget bill now pending in Congress, and are also opposed to raising the national debt ceiling.
A majority of voters object to the cost of President Joe Biden’s plan to resettle tens of thousands of refugees from Afghanistan in the United States.
Voters are divided on whether former President Donald Trump should run again in 2024, but most would vote for him in a race against either President Joe Biden or Vice President Kamala Harris.
A majority of voters blame President Joe Biden for the migrant crisis at the Mexico border, and rate him “poor” on his handling of immigration. Most voters also give the media poor ratings for their coverage of America’s immigration problems.
The revelation this week by Secretary of State Anthony Blinken that thousands of U.S. green card holders have been left behind in Afghanistan has voters worried that these Americans will become Taliban hostages, and most agree it is a “national humiliation.”
The Taliban takeover of Afghanistan and the lack of U.S. border enforcement increase the risk of terrorist attacks against American, according to a solid majority of voters.
Most voters support President Joe Biden’s recent order to make employers with more than 100 employees require vaccination against COVID-19. However, a majority believe those who have natural immunity should not be required to get the vaccine.