Fewer voters now trust the Federal Bureau of Investigation, and many believe the agency is acting as President Joe Biden’s “personal Gestapo.”
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This week marks the one-year anniversary of the January 6 Capitol riot. Half of voters believe the riot by some supporters of former President Donald Trump was a threat to democracy, and most Democrats believe it was a conspiracy involving GOP officials.
Amid reports of a massive Russian troop buildup on the Ukrainian border, nearly four-in-five American voters are concerned about a possible invasion, and most think President Joe Biden has been less aggressive toward Russia.
An overwhelming majority of American voters believe Facebook founder Mark Zuckerberg’s multimillion-dollar effort to influence the 2020 presidential election was a bad thing for democracy, and most still think cheating influenced the election outcome.
While Democratic voters strongly support the House Select Committee’s investigation of the January 6 riot at the U.S. Capitol, most Republicans and independents believe the committee has become a partisan weapon.
Republican voters overwhelmingly say former President Trump represents their political views, but Democrats are less likely to say the same of President Joe Biden, and independent voters strongly prefer Trump to Biden.
Fewer than a third of voters have a favorable opinion of Congress, and most don’t support the “Build Back Better” legislation now pending in the Senate.
An overwhelming majority of voters are increasingly concerned about violent crime and, by a wide margin, they trust Republicans more than Democrats to deal with the problem.
Fewer than 1-in-4 Maine voters are in favor of an amnesty provision for illegal immigrants in the “Build Back Better” legislation, and most would vote against a member of Congress who supports the measure.
Nearly two-thirds of voters in New Hampshire oppose an amnesty provision for illegal immigrants in the “Build Back Better” legislation, which is supported by the state’s Democratic senators.
Support for voter ID laws to prevent cheating in elections remains high, and most Republican voters remain unconvinced that President Joe Biden was elected fairly.
Most voters approve of what the White House is calling a “diplomatic boycott” of next year’s Winter Olympics in Beijing, but overall give President Joe Biden low marks on his China policy.
Most voters now disapprove of President Joe Biden’s handling of the COVID-19 pandemic, saying he broke the promise he made during the campaign last year to “shut down the virus.”
Vice President Kamala Harris hasn’t improved her standing with voters, more that half of whom have a negative opinion of her and don’t think she’s ready to take over if President Joe Biden leaves office
More than half of voters are concerned that COVID-19 vaccines could have harmful side effects, and don’t think the federal government should have the power to make vaccination mandatory.
Most voters don’t trust major pharmaceutical companies, and think drug makers have too much influence over America’s health care policy.
Voters are worried about rising fuel prices and most don’t think President Joe Biden is doing enough to solve the problem.
With the Senate now considering the legislation to fund President Joe Biden’s “Build Back Better” agenda, most voters oppose the controversial bill.
Less than a third of voters think it would be a good idea for President Joe Biden to run for reelection, and he would lose a rematch to former President Donald Trump by a double-digit margin.
Kyle Rittenhouse was found not guilty of homicide charges last week in Kenosha, Wisconsin, and nearly half of voters believe media coverage of the trial was unfair to the teenager.