Americans say ‘no’ to Joe in ANOTHER dire poll: Just 26% of likely voters think Biden should run for reelection in 2024 as questions keen swirling over if he will make another bid and Democrats are split on if he should
- 60% of Americans don’t want President Joe Biden run for reelection in 2024
- Democrats are split 44%-40% on those who do and don’t want another four years
- The Rasmussen poll shows that if the 2024 presidential election were held today, former President Donald Trump would win
- 40% of likely voters said they would vote for Biden and 44% for Trump
Most Americans do not want to see Joe Biden run for reelection, another dire poll shows just three weeks before the midterms – and Democrats are split on whether they want to see the incumbent as their candidate in 2024.
Sixty percent of American voters overall do not want another four years of Biden after his first term, a Rasmussen Reports poll reveals.
On the other hand, only 26 percent – just over one-fourth – of voters say they want to see him run again, while 14 percent of respondents say they are unsure.
The survey was conducted October 12-13 among 1,000 likely U.S. voters.
When the Democratic respondents were taken into consideration, there was only a 4 percent margin between those who said they want to see another Biden run compared to those who do not want him on the ballot.
Forty percent of Democratic voters don’t want Biden running for reelection and 44 percent of this voting bloc feel the opposite – while another 16 percent of Democrats are unsure on the matter.
A new survey shows that 60 percent of Americans don’t want to see President Joe Biden run for reelection in 2024
Democrats are split, with 40 percent saying the don’t want another four years of Biden and 44 percent of this voting bloc saying they do want another run from the ibcumbent
The Rasmussen poll shows that if the 2024 presidential election were held today, former President Donald Trump would win. Only 40 percent of likely voters said they would cast their ballots for Biden and 44 percent for Trump.
Another 12 percent would choose a different candidate if there were a Biden-Trump rematch.
If this hypothetical rematch were held today, voters unaffiliated with Democrats or Republicans prefer Trump by a 12-point margin of 43 percent to 31 percent.
Republicans, unsurprisingly, are highly against another four years of Biden in the Oval Office.
The GOP and other critics constantly complain about Biden’s age, mental and physical fitness, frequent public gaffes, his son’s foreign business dealings, ignorance of the southern border crisis and the economy under his leadership.
Inflation and gas prices hit high points during Biden’s first two years as president – and now experts say the U.S. is 100 percent on track for a recession after the White House downplayed concerns of the downward trending GDP coming out of the coronavirus pandemic.
The same poll shows that 43 percent of voters are confident Biden is mentally and physically up to the job of being president – but only 26 percent are ‘very confident’ in that notion.
But another 40 percent are ‘not at all confident’ in his abilities.
These findings have only slightly changed since the same poll was conducted in February.
Biden has not yet said officially if he will run for reelection in 2024, but has indicated that his intentions are for another four years after his first term.
He has also downplayed concerns about his age and criticism that he is mentally and physically unfit for office.
The poll results are dire with just 22 days until the midterm elections as Democrats try to hold onto their majorities in the House and Senate – and Biden plans to hit the campaign trail later this month.
With Biden’s approval ratings still hovering in the low 40s, other Democrats are also venturing onto the trail to try and propel candidates in toss-up, battleground and at-risk districts.
Former President Barack Obama plans later this month to try and help candidates in Michigan, Wisconsin and Georgia ride his coattails to public office – this includes once-failed Georgia gubernatorial candidate Stacey Abrams in her second attempt at the governor’s mansion.