A new Quinnipiac University poll released on Wednesday revealed that Joe Biden's approval rating sits at just 33 percent, with 53 percent of American disapproving of his job performance.
This is down from the last time Quinnipiac asked the question in November, when 36 percent of Americans approved, while 53 percent disapproved.
Of those that disapproved, a whopping 43 percent said they strongly disapprove of his job performance. 17 percent said they strongly approve, 16 percent said they somewhat approve, and 10 percent said they somewhat disapprove.
A notable amount of Democrats have flipped their stance of Biden’s job approval, with 75 percent approving and 14 percent disapproving in the recent poll.
In November’s poll, 87 percent approved, and 7 percent disapproved.
Quinnipiac asked survey takers about Biden's handling of three key issues: the economy, foreign policy, and COVID-19 response, all of which received a majority of respondents saying they disapproved.
Just 34 percent said they approved of Biden’s handling of the economy, while 57 percent said they disapproved. 70 percent of Americans also said that the economy is not in good shape. 54 percent said the economy is getting worse, not better.
35 percent said they approved of his foreign policy response, with 54 percent saying they disapproved.
And in COVID-19 response, 39 percent said they approved of Biden’s handling, while 55 percent said they disapproved.
Nearing the one year mark of the Biden presidency, 50 percent of Americans said the job Biden is doing is what they had expected of him
39 percent said that Biden is doing a worse job than they expected, and a mere 7 percent said that he is doing a better job than expected.
Biden received a nearly split vote on whether he has united the country or divided it, with a slight majority, 49 percent, saying that he is doing more to divide it. 42 percent said he’s doing more to unite it.
Americans also said that political divisions are more likely to worsen overtime in the country, not get better. 53 percent said the divisions would worsen, 15 percent said it would get better, and 28 percent said it would remain the same.
Divisions and other factors within the current state of the US prompted a majority of respondents to say that a bigger danger to the US is political instability from within, not outside countries or forces.
76 percent said the biggest danger was internal instability, while just 19 percent said adversaries of the US was the bigger issue.
A majority of Americans also said that American democracy is in danger of collapse, with 58 percent saying so. 37 percent said it is not in danger.
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