Donald Trump's approval plunges into the battlefield while the Senate Republicans fear private loss of the White House and are planning a & # 39; firewall & # 39; to stay against a & # 39; socialist & # 39; president
- Trump's approval took a dive into every battlefield in a new Morning Consult tracking poll
- Steep drops in Wisconsin, Pennsylvania and Michigan that he wore
- 30-point swing in New Mexico
- Has negative approval in Ohio and Florida, which were the key to re-election plans
- The news follows a tumultuous week in which Trump got a new GOP challenger and challengers brought him across Greenland, Jewish & # 39; loyalty responses & # 39;
According to a new poll, President Donald Trump's approval rating has declined in every battlefield situation and he is flooded in states important to his re-election, such as Ohio and Florida.
The negative approval is even visible in many states that Trump wore in 2016. These include Michigan, Wisconsin, Ohio, Florida, Iowa, Pennsylvania, Arizona, North Carolina.
In Florida and North Carolina, he states that his approval rating is now net minus 1, according to the poll, which was published in Axios. The Florida poll, held in July, gives Trump 48 percent approval and 49 percent disapproval.
President Donald Trump's approval rating plunged into every battlefield in a new Morning Consult tracking poll
Trump announced on Monday that he plans to hold the next G7 summit at his private Doral golf club near Miami months before next year's election. But it is unclear how such a top game would play, with Trump talking about inviting Russian President Vladimir Putin to rejoin the group.
In all the states examined, Trump's approval is lower than it was shortly before he took office, in some of them dramatically.
In North Carolina, where Trump had 53 percent approval just before his inauguration, he now has 48 percent approval and 49 percent disapproval.
In the Iowa battlefield, currently covered by democrats, Trump has 43 percent approval and 54 percent disapproval. It has been under water there since 27 April.
The poll allows the Trump team to think twice about its efforts to expand the & # 39; map & # 39; to places like Minnesota, where Trump has 41 percent approval and 55 percent disapproval. Trump lost the state to Hillary Clinton by only 46 to 45 percent.
In Wisconsin, which boosted Trump and mocked Clinton for almost ignoring it, and where GOP representative Sean Duffy announced his decision to retire on Monday for family reasons, Trump's approval is 41 percent, with 55 percent disapproval.
The challenging figures come when a former Republican chief of staff warns that taking back the House is almost out of reach, and that maintaining the Senate is a necessary & # 39; firewall & # 39; is in case Trump loses.
& # 39; If we lose presidency – and if I have to guess now, the probability is 10 percent that we get the house back – the senate is the only control and balance & # 39 ;, said the former assistant The hill. "If we don't keep the senate, we're actually screwed up. I hate to go straight to the point, but that's exactly what the [National Republican Senatorial Committee] is doing & # 39;" said the senior executive.
Senate majority leader Mitch McConnell from Kentucky, who wants to retain his position, tells colleagues & # 39; s to him and the majority of the Senate as a & # 39; firewall & # 39; to be considered.
& # 39; If I am still the majority leader in the Senate, consider me Grim Reaper … I guarantee you that if I remain the last man and still the majority leader, this will not happen. I can promise you, & he said.
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