56 Percent In Quinnipiac Poll Say Trump Not Fit To Be President, But Republicans In Poll Are Totally Delusional And Clueless

Donald Trump is coming apart at the seams, and America sees it.

In a new Quinnipiac poll, 56 percent say Trump is unfit to be President, including 57 percent of Independents and 94 percent of Democrats. At the same time, 84 percent of Republicans say he is fit, which makes one wonder what is wrong psychologically with Republicans, who would never have tolerated such incompetence in Barack Obama or Bill Clinton.

63 percent of women said Trump was unfit, while men were evenly divided at 49-49 because of the strong support for Trump among Republican men.

On race relations, Trump had 94 percent of African Americans, 66 percent of Hispanics, and 55 percent among whites against his policies.

Trump remains disapproved in the 60s over all, while low 30s to low 40s is his positive limit.

No President has ever since World War II had such negative numbers at any time, let alone in his first year in office.

With Trump’s disgraceful handling of Puerto Rico relief, it is time for pressure to be brought that he should resign the Presidency in disgrace.

But it seems at this point unlikely that he will follow Harry Truman’s advice: “The buck stops here!”, and take responsibility for the disaster of his brief Presidency.

3 comments on “56 Percent In Quinnipiac Poll Say Trump Not Fit To Be President, But Republicans In Poll Are Totally Delusional And Clueless

  1. D October 1, 2017 5:34 am

    From Gallup comes this report (September 25, 2017):


    “44% view Democratic Party favorably; 36% rate GOP positively…”

    “Democrats’ chances of having a strong 2018 [midterm] election cycle will be enhanced if they go into the year with a more positive public image than Republicans have, as was the case in 2006 and [the presidential election year] 2008. If the [two major] parties are rated similarly next year, as they were this spring, Democratic leaders would have reason to be nervous, as the parties had comparable favorable ratings in several recent years when Republicans fared well in elections, including 2002, 2004 and 2010.”

    If it turns out that the midterm elections of 2018 yield overall gains for the White House opposition party, which is the Democratic Party, it would be connected to the historical norm in voting patterns. (This dates back to 1914, with the 17th Amendment, the start of a period of 26 midterm election cycles during which the White House party won overall gains in just three—1934, 1998, and 2002.)

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