Poll: 57 Percent Disapprove Of Trump

The Morning Consult/Politico weekly tracking poll shows a drop in popularity for President Donald Trump to 39 percent. That is not however a massive decline given the harsh content of the Special Counsel Report. Half of those polls still opposed impeachment. What is more notable, in my view, is that 57 percent of those polled now disapprove of Trump’s presidency. That is a daunting figure for someone entering the campaign season.

In fairness, Trump has hovered in the 30s and 40s for his entire Administration. His fluctuation is relatively slight given the huge waves of coverages battering his Administration. The fact is that roughly 35 percent on both ends of support and opposition is baked in. What should worry him — and the Republicans — is the number of people expressing dissatisfaction. A rising number of voters appear to hardening in that view. Trump clearly controls the Republican primary right now but he is looking at an unprecedented challenge in the general.

Trump is clearly gambling not on convincing most of these voters about himself but winning again on a disastrous choice by the Democrats for their standard barrier. That might not happen however. Many of us were critical when the Democratic establishment (and virtually every Democratic member of Congress) all but guaranteed the nomination of Clinton despite every poll showing her to be unpopular and the voters seeking an anti-establishment choice. However, there is a much larger array of choices this year and Joe Biden will have to fight for the nomination.

This is going to be interesting. What is clear however is that, while Trump’s supporters are holding firm, he is adding people who are increasingly opposed to him in the general.

86 thoughts on “Poll: 57 Percent Disapprove Of Trump”

  1. Stop posting propaganda, please! These same people had Hillary winning by a landslide.

      1. No! That’s been shown to be a lie.

        Yes she was again vote rigging.

        Ck: Larry Nichols on how the rigging works. Among others Yale did a study on some of the issues.

      2. Where is the popular vote in Article 2 Section 1 or the 12th Amendment of the Constitution. Nowhere! In Fact the Constitution describes an indirect Selection Process through Representatives Chosen by the People to vote on their behalf, based upon their own knowledge of the qualifications necessary to execute the Office of President of the United States.

        The Electoral College is the primary where all persons possessing the required qualifications can be identified, then from those persons the States, the people in their Collective Capacity, as the hiring managers, can vote to select the person we choose to represent the States in their Collective Capacity!

        I don’t care one bit who the Parties think are qualified to hold the offices of President and Vice President, President of the Senate, I want my choice to be reflected, and respected, by my selections getting the Vote of The Elector who represents me and the people of My State!

  2. OT: Did Kerry violate the Logan Act

    Judicial Watch Sues State Department over John Kerry’s ‘Shadow Diplomacy’ to Prevent U.S. Withdrawal from Iran Nuclear Deal
    Judicial WatchAPRIL 15, 2019
    Seeks emails, texts, instant chats between Kerry and State Department officials and/or Kerry meetings with Iranian officials

    (Washington, DC) – Judicial Watch announced today it filed a Freedom of Information Act (FOIA) lawsuit against the U.S. Department of State for records of communications between former Secretary of State John Kerry and State Department officials regarding “the Joint Comprehensive Plan of Action (also known as JCPOA or ‘Iran nuclear deal’) and/or meetings between Kerry and Iranian officials to discuss the JCPOA.” (Judicial Watch, Inc. v. U.S. Department of State (No. 1:19-cv-00777)).

    Continued: https://www.judicialwatch.org/press-room/press-releases/judicial-watch-sues-state-department-over-john-kerrys-shadow-diplomacy-to-prevent-u-s-withdrawal-from-iran-nuclear-deal/?utm_source=deployer&utm_medium=email&utm_campaign=newslink&utm_term=members&utm_content=20190424012424

    1. The prosecutocracy ignores Democratic malfeasance, misfeasance, and nonfeasance except when

      1) You do something quite crude, like have a chest freezer full of bribe money in your basement; or

      2) A state attorney-general wants your notch on his belt. Think of the succession of gargoyles who have been attorney-general of New York the last five years.

    1. ha that’s awesome oky i loved it how ann coulter was so right. oh they hate her for it too

      1. Right up until election night, virtually all networks and publications had Hillary winning.
        It was presented as nearly a ” slam dunk”. Those who ended up with egg on their face included some very competent analysts with superb track records.

        1. TTom,

          From now til Nov 2020 the Dims/Rinos will being doing their damnedest to rig 2020 elections, the locals/state/Fed, primaries…. rigged computer programs, illegal voters like they pulled in Cali in 2018.

          Best thing Trump can do is start legally rounding those criminals up.

          Notice all those Pedos Trump is still rounding up?

          I seen the headline today now the Boy Scouts are having that trouble in their leadership.

          Anyway, I’ve few choirs.

  3. Left wing extremist rag scores a resounding dive in their manufactured poll numbers and the nation cheers!

  4. Professo Turley, it would appear that you are shamelessly push polling which would affect your objectivity and credibility.

  5. So what happens in the middle of presidential impeachment he /she loses elections, what happens to the proceeding’s then?

    1. Hopefully it would transfer to a grand jury and then a jury of his peers provided there are that many scumbags in the world.

      1. From the time the President receives notice of his impeachment until the end of the trial in the Senate, the President is considered absent and the Vice President assumes the duties of President. There is no need to swear the VP in as President During this period, because the VP has already taken an oath of office and acting as President During absences is part of the VP’s normal duties!

        The States are under no obligation to allow any person to continue with their duties, even the President, until removed, they can allow the President to return to duty if the outcome of the trial in the Senate fails to remove him.

        The States as they are assembled in Congress, the Union, the United States in Congress Assembled, is everyone’s boss, and they have the sole authority of appointments and removals of every person throughout the Government, up to and including the President of the United States.

        Meaning, the President isn’t the most powerful person in the World, the Union is, and the States as the Union make all decisions concerning our Country, Foreign and Domestic, and don’t even try to think the Parties are in control of anything, they are just common usurpers, the States can exterminate them from our Governing institutions at will!

        1. When impeached the President loses the abililty to pardon and grant reprieves for offenses against the United States. I don’t believe that once impeached “the President is considered absent and the Vice President assumes the duties of President.”

          Can you show us any Constitutional provisions to bolster your claim?

          If you can’t show us the Constitutional provisions can you tell us where you read this so that we can be better aware of which periodicals might be confusing?

          1. Where in the Constitution does it say the President loses the ability to pardon and grant reprieves for offenses against the United States? Absolutely nowhere! And any person who is under disciplinary action on any job is not performing the duties of the job and is therefore absent! The President would still be considered the President until removed, but in a condition which would prevent him from performing the duties of President and therefore absent, which would convert to vacant upon his removal, which would need to fall to an election to replace the President permanently because it is a position who’s selection is defined in the Constitution and therefore can not be made by appointment or promotion!

            Furthermore, the States as the Union can do absolutely anything they want, as long as they do it together as the Union, and nobody would have the necessary standing to appeal to the Supreme Court unless they themselves are a State in the Union.

            We need to relearn what the Word Union means, it wouldn’t hurt to study the principles of republican Government while we are at it!

            1. “Where in the Constitution…?”

              The answer is in Article 2 (Deals with the executive branch) section 2. You could have looked it up to find the section as easy as I did.

              “We need to relearn what the Word Union means, it wouldn’t hurt to study the principles of republican Government while we are at it!”

              It wouldn’t hurt to read the Constitution.

              1. What that clause means, since you are having trouble, is that the President can’t grant a pardon or reprieve for a person who is being impeach, or has been removed by the impeachment process! It has nothing to do with the President performing the duties of his office during his own impeachment.

                And if you aren’t clear the matter of absence in both the President and Vice President are covered in Article 1 Section 3!

                I’m not looking for a pissing match, so if you refuse to understand and choose to keep drinking the Party Koolaid, that’s your choice!

                Since you have been reading that Constitution, where in it does it describe the Assembly, Representation, and Suffrage of Parties in Congress or in the Electoral College Process, and don’t think that it’s ok because the Constitution doesn’t say you can’t do it, wrong, the Constitution tells us everything we can do, and there is nothing left to our interpretation or our imagination!

                1. You may be right. I will have to go back and reread. But I totally missed what your implication was and thought, wrongfully so, that from the start of the process of impeachment until conviction rather than what you said. I think it’s my mistake. Too tired.

                  Thank you.

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