President Donald Trump’s approval rating is at an all-time low, according to a new poll.
The Associated Press/NORC Center for Public Affairs Research found that 52% of registered voters approve of Trump’s job performance, the lowest percentage since the president took office in January.
Forty-five percent disapprove.
The poll found that more than six in 10 registered voters said they were worried about Trump’s presidency, including 56% of Republicans and 58% of Independents.
The survey of 1,005 registered voters conducted July 18-21 has a margin of error of plus or minus 3.3 percentage points.
The president’s approval ratings have improved steadily since the beginning of the year, but the number of Americans who disapprove of him is at its highest point in nearly a decade.
The AP/NORCC survey of 2,019 adults was conducted by telephone from July 20-22.
The margin of sampling error for the full sample is plus or – 3.7 percentage points at the 95% confidence level.
The new poll was conducted using a sample drawn from NORC’s probability-based AmeriSpeak panel, which is designed to be representative of the U.S. population.
The full poll has a sampling error of +/- 3 percentage points for all registered voters.
The numbers in the poll have been adjusted for weighting.
The national poll, which includes both Democratic and Republican voters, is based on telephone interviews with 1,014 adults nationwide.
It has a nationwide margin of accuracy of plus/minus 3.5 percentage points, with a 95% level of confidence.
*Donald Trump’s poll approval rating drops to record low* *Donald J. Trump’s overall approval rating has dropped below 50% in a new NBC News/Survey Monkey poll, dropping to 49% in an all new poll from July 19.
This marks the first time since October that Trump’s national approval rating was below 50%.
The new survey shows Trump’s numbers have dropped to an all time low: 39% of voters approve, with just 37% disapproving.
Trump has been the subject of much scrutiny since his inauguration.
He’s facing a wave of protests at his Washington, D.C. home after he refused to leave the White House.
Since the inauguration, Trump has struggled to get his agenda implemented, and he’s faced a backlash for his controversial remarks about Muslims and the NFL.
In an interview with The Associated News, the president said he was not worried about the number one issue that was plaguing his presidency.
“You’ve got to remember the biggest thing is people want to see the President of the United States be successful,” Trump said.
“People are looking for somebody that can do a lot of things that are a lot different than what he’s done so far.
I’ve done a lot more than anybody else. “
I’m not worried, really.
I’ve done a lot more than anybody else.
I mean, I’ve been president for eight years.
I know how to make things happen, I know what the job is and I’m going to do it.”
The new NBC/Surveys survey shows that more voters say they have an unfavorable view of Trump than an favorable one.
A total of 54% of respondents have an “unfavorable” view of the president, while just 26% have an approving rating.
Another 16% of Americans say they do not have an opinion.
Trump remains popular among Independency voters, with 58% approving of his job performance and only 17% disapproved.
Trump is supported by the Republicans, Democrats, Independent voters and people who lean Republican.
“The numbers of Indivisible volunteers have grown to a point where the Republican establishment is finally starting to realize that Trump has to go,” said John Nichols, a spokesman for the Indivivisible Project.
“Trump’s presidency has become a farce.
People are angry.
It’s been a year of obstructionism and obstructionism has been a big part of the resistance.
Now they’re beginning to see what a presidency is all about.”
The NBC/PollTracker Poll, which surveys 1,006 adults nationwide, was conducted July 19-21 by NORC Center.
The results have a margin for error of + or minus 4.1 percentage points in the total sample.
The total sample is weighted to reflect U.N. comparisons using data from interviews conducted in English and Spanish, using landline and cell phones, and by race and gender.
For full results and methodology, please click here.