Comfortable majority of voters say Trump will be re-elected in 2020 despite trial – including a third of democrats
- A new poll showed that 56 percent of registered voters believe that President Trump will win again in 2020
- That includes 85 percent of Republicans, 51 percent of self-employed and 35 percent of Democrats, according to the Politico / Morning Consult survey
- Pollsters discovered that voters believed that Trump voters were twice as likely as Hillary Clinton to & # 39; highly motivated & # 39; to vote
- Another poll showed that the percentage of voters who think Trump should win re-election has not changed significantly since the investigation of allegations was opened
A majority of the registered voters believe that President Trump will win again in 2020.
A new Politico / Morning Consult The poll showed that 56 percent of all voters said that Trump will be re-elected next year. The president clearly has a head start on the Republicans, with 85 percent saying that a Trump 2.0 is happening.
But a majority of the independents – 51 percent – agreed. Even a third of the Democrats, 35 percent, said they believed there would be President Trump for another four years.
More than half of the registered voters surveyed in a new Politico / Morning Consult survey said they believed President Trump would be re-elected in 2020
The perception among the respondents was that the voters of President Trump would go to the polls much earlier next year
Questioned voters believed that only 25 percent of Hillary Clinton's voters next year would be highly motivated to vote
The poll, released on Wednesday, also showed that respondents believed that Trump's voters were much more motivated than Hillary Clinton's to vote next year.
Fifty-three percent said that the voters of Trump & # 39; highly motivated & # 39; were to go to the polls on November 3, 2020, compared to the 25 percent of Clinton voters who were highly motivated & # 39; by the respondents as & # 39; were described.
On the other hand, 12 percent of registered voters, although Trump voters would not be motivated to vote at all – compared to 19 percent who thought the same about Clinton voters.
When voters were asked if Democrats or Republicans would be more motivated, the answers were more on equal terms.
Forty-eight percent of respondents said that Democrats & # 39; highly motivated & # 39; would be to vote next year, followed by 22 percent who said that Dems would be somewhat motivated. Six percent said that democrats would not be motivated, and 10 percent would not be motivated at all.
Forty-five percent of those surveyed described the Republicans as & # 39; highly motivated & # 39; to cast a vote in the 2020 race. Twenty-four percent said Republicans would be somewhat motivated. Another seven percent said GOP voters were not motivated, and 9 percent said Republicans were not motivated at all.
When the respondents were asked a slightly different question – how likely it was that they would vote – the numbers did not match the charts.
Eighty-one percent said they were very likely to vote, followed by another 11 percent who answered somewhat likely. That is 92 percent indicating that they can vote. Only 2 percent answered & # 39; not too likely & # 39; and another 2 percent said & # 39; not at all likely & # 39 ;.
Full sampling results for the Politico / Morning Consult survey have a plus or minus 2 percent error rate.
In a new poll in Monmouth, which was also released on Wednesday, polls found that Trump's re-election prospects have not had a hit since House Democrats opened their accusation.
Forty-two percent of registered voters said they believed that Trump should be re-elected in 2020, while 55 percent said they wanted to see someone new.
While those requesting an expulsion represent the majority, Trump got a slight bump – although within the 3.4 percent margin of error – compared to the Monmouth survey in September, when 39 percent of respondents said he deserved re-election.
& # 39; It is important not to read too much in differences within the margin of error. But the fact that there is no significant change in the current results suggests that the opening burst of the home accusation investigation has had little impact on overall dynamics in 2020, "said Patrick Murray, director of the Monmouth University Polling Institute in a statement. & # 39; The opinion of the voter remains ingrained. & # 39;