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Biden’s Reelection Bid: Lowest Approval in 32 Years Despite Glimmer of Hope

Biden’s Uphill Battle for Reelection Amid Record Low Voter Support


In a newly published report, the current presidency of Joe Biden is presented with a challenging reelection scenario, one that hasn’t been seen for an incumbent leader in the past three decades. Under Gallup’s assessment, less than 40% of people wish to see Biden granted a second term. This figure, as highlighted by the Washington Examiner, falls to the lowest reelect appeal in 32 years and is shy of his current 41 percent approval scale.

This less than optimistic portrait of President Biden’s re-election echoes several preceding polls, forecasting a potential defeat against the previous President, Donald Trump. Yet, these polls also stress that the electorate might not strongly desire either candidate at the helm of the nation, as stated by the Washington Examiner, citing the poll results.

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On a positive note, Gallup’s analysis promises a faint beam of hope for the current President. It points out that circumstances have previously favored certain presidents, who despite not being popular in pre-election polling, managed to clinch a victory. However, according to the information source, Biden’s circumstance may not draw a direct parallel as his ratings appear to be more unfavourable.

In the past, Gallup has gauged the reelect appeal of previous Presidents such as Donald Trump, Bill Clinton, George H.W. Bush, George W. Bush, and Barack Obama at varying points in time close to their reelection bids. The younger Bush had registered the highest reelect figure at 53%. Trump and the elder Bush, though not successful in securing a second term, marked just below him at 50% and 49% respectively.

While Biden’s current reelection support is least among the past six presidents, it bears a resemblance to the ratings of Clinton and Obama, who stood at 44% and 43% respectively at similar points in their tenures, and both went on to secure their second terms.

Furthermore, the survey unveils a more dismal perception of Congress amongst voters, with a mere 24 percent expressing their interest in reelecting the body. However, when considering their local representatives and senators, the number jumps to 55 percent.

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Gallup’s conclusion from the survey reflects the general discontent of voters towards seeing most incumbent federal officials being returned to office. Compared to his presiding peers at the same juncture in their service, Biden’s standing appears relatively weaker. Similar to previous election cycles, the voters are less eager for Congress members to be reelected.

However, history provides a sliver of optimism. The fluctuating histories of electoral victories for former Presidents Clinton and Obama provide a trajectory Biden could potentially follow. Both saw improvement in their reelection year that led them to secure second terms. This is unlike the experiences of Trump and the elder George Bush, who witnessed dwindling support for a second term as the election year progressed.

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Shifting focus to the Republican camp, the tussle for the GOP nomination sees Trump outpacing Nikki Haley, his former UN ambassador. In a poll conducted by Morning Consult among prospective Republican primary voters, an overwhelming 81% showed their support for the former President, leaving Haley trailing significantly.

This results in a daunting 63-point deficit for Haley, before the crucial New Hampshire primary. In what may be called a commendable performance, Trump was the favored choice of 79 percent of likely GOP voters, while Haley could only manage the support of 20 percent.

The Morning Consult poll unveiled a subsequent surge for Trump – a four-point increase from the previous figures. From being the Governor of South Carolina to running for the prestigious role of the President, Haley has had an illustrious journey.

Despite her underwhelming performance in the initial two primaries in Iowa and New Hampshire, Haley remains undeterred. ‘The race is far from over,’ she stated, trying to galvanize her campaign post her defeat in New Hampshire.

She went on to say, ‘New Hampshire is first in the nation. It is not the last in the nation. The road is never going to stop here in New Hampshire. That’s always been the plan.’ Despite the results, she maintains her resolve to keep the campaign alive.

Haley additionally emphasized the apparent absence of a majority’s desire for a Biden-Trump rematch. She expressed, ‘The first party to retire its 80-year-old candidate is going to be the party that wins this election. I think it should be the Republicans that win this election.’ Her comments reflect her ambitious sights to shift the narrative of the GOP nomination race.

However, current polls reveal Trump outpacing her by a significant margin in Haley’s home territory of South Carolina. This will likely shape the upcoming critical moments for the Republican primary race.

More Articles: Real News Now


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