The 2022 midterm elections are now 95 days away, and Republicans have a three-point lead in their bid to recapture control of Congress.
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America isn't intersectional. That's something the left-wingers who call themselves progressives have been learning, painfully, over the past 18 months.
Fewer than one-in-six Americans are vegetarians, but about twice as many have tried meatless substitute products.
A special congressional committee has spent weeks holding televised hearings about the Capitol riot on January 6, 2021, but with apparently little effect on public opinion.
10 changes, all but 1 in favor of GOP.
KEY POINTS FROM THIS ARTICLE
— We are making 10 House rating changes, 9 of which benefit Republicans.
— Our overall best guess at the net change in the House — a GOP gain somewhere in the 20s — remains unchanged.
— We don’t see a huge impact, so far, from the Supreme Court’s landmark abortion opinion.
By more than a four-to-one margin, Americans say the nation’s problem with opioid drugs is getting worse, not better – and they don’t think President Joe Biden is doing enough to stop it.
At least the pandemic had a silver lining.
The Rasmussen Reports Immigration Index for the week of July 17-21, 2022, increased to 90.3, up more than two points from 87.7 two weeks earlier.
Barely one-in-five voters think it would be good for Democrats if President Joe Biden seeks reelection in 2024, and most think Republicans are headed for victory in the November midterms.
Any aging baby boomer (like myself) knows that the anthem of the radicals of the 1960s and 1970s was sex, drugs and rock 'n' roll. Let the good times roll. Back then, the joke was that a conservative was someone who lived in mortal fear that someone, somewhere, was having fun.
When Speaker of the House Nancy Pelosi added to the itinerary of a valedictory trip through Asia the island of Taiwan, she could not have been oblivious to the reaction she would produce in a stunned Beijing.
Twenty-three percent (23%) of Likely U.S. Voters think the country is heading in the right direction, according to a new Rasmussen Reports national telephone and online survey for the week ending July 21, 2022.
With gasoline prices still near an all-time high, voters want the government to boost domestic production, and trust Republicans more than Democrats by more than 2-to-1 on the issue.
In surveys last week, this is what America told Rasmussen Reports...
Is this summer hotter and drier than usual? Many Americans say so, and a majority think it could be because of climate change.
The 2022 midterm elections are now 109 days away, and Republicans have a 10-point lead in their bid to recapture control of Congress.
How inevitable is a third consecutive nomination of Donald Trump? Partisan commentators, when it suits their purposes, tend to assume it is so.
That friendly fist bump with Saudi Crown Prince Mohammed bin Salman might not have been such a defining moment -- had Biden not first set himself up.
Media rumors suggest Hillary Clinton may be planning a comeback, but voters overwhelmingly don’t want her to make another White House run in 2024. However, voters also aren’t keen on other failed candidates who have previously sought the presidency.
How state-level registration has changed in recent years.
KEY POINTS FROM THIS ARTICLE
— Party registration can be a lagging indicator of political change, but recent changes in some states are bringing registration more in line with actual voting.
— Republicans have taken the voter registration edge in states such as Florida and West Virginia somewhat recently, and Kentucky flipped to them just last week. Democrats have built bigger leads in several blue states.
— Democrats hold a substantial national lead in party registration, but a lot of that has to do with the fact that a number of states, many of which are Republican-leaning, do not register voters by party. A little less than two-thirds of the states register voters by party (31 states plus the District of Columbia).
— Overall, Republicans have made gains over Democrats in 19 states since summer 2018, when we last looked at these trends, while Democrats have made gains over Republicans in 12 states and the District of Columbia. There are more registered Democrats than Republicans in 17 of these states plus DC, and more registered Republicans than Democrats in 14.