Opposition media made strong criticisms of President Trump’s performance during the first debate, although it seems that the voters do not think the same way. After the debate, the first poll shows encouraging data for the president as his approval rating rises.
With approval ratings up from 52 percent over the weekend to 46 percent on Wednesday, Trump’s approval rating rose again to 49 percent on Thursday, immediately after the presidential debate. The reported data is a product of Trump’s daily tracking poll of potential voters by Rasmussen Reports.
Meanwhile, pollster Gallup raised Trump’s approval rating after the debate and said, “56 percent expect Trump to win the election; 40 percent think Biden will.
According to private estimates from the Trump campaign, reelection is getting closer and closer after evaluating the percentages of voting intention in each of the states and compare them to the 2016 scenario when he won the presidency.
Moreover, polls on the first of the two presidential candidates’ debates on Tuesday reported that between 60 percent and 66 percent of participants concede victory to President Trump.
“On all the battlefields that President Trump needs to win, he is leading or within the margin of error,” Trump’s senior campaign advisor, Jason Miller, said earlier this month, according to Breitbart News.
A comprehensive survey conducted by CBS News last month sought to determine levels of satisfaction with President Trump’s administration and found that the vast majority (75 percent) of Republican voters have a more optimistic view of the country’s overall state compared to the situation four years ago.
When asked what gave them the indication that the United States was in a better place than in 2016, 82 percent of Republican voters cited their faith in the president’s leadership, while 7 percent cited the national economy, and 6 percent cited their family finances.
According to the results, for most Republicans, the United States is a nation where the economy is still “pretty good,” despite the crisis it had to face due to the CCP Virus.
The electorate will define the final result of the elections in November. For now, political scientist Helmut Norpoth guarantees a broad election victory for incumbent President Trump, based on what he called the Primary Model, a statistical representation of U.S. presidential elections based on data dating back more than a century.
In 2016, Helmut Norpoth, using his successful measurement system, was one of the few to predict a victory for incumbent President Trump.