It’s been less than three weeks since Donald Trump took the oath of office, and the American people are starting to question whether the new president is even sane enough to hold a job.
According to a new Quinnipiac University poll, a whopping 60 percent of registered voters say that Trump is not “level-headed.” Just a dismal 35 percent of the survey’s respondents say that he is.
This is no surprise given what Trump has managed to do over the first several weeks of his presidency, from lying about crowd sizes and wreaking havoc on American airports to threatening war with two countries and making a deadly and ill-formed foreign policy decision.
Quinnipiac’s finding is just one in a series of devastating numbers showing that a majority of the American people don’t think the president has positive leadership traits.
Some other findings that don’t bode well for Trump:
- 54 percent say he is not honest
- 50 percent say he doesn’t have good leadership skills
- 52 percent say that he doesn’t care about the average American
- 58 percent say that he does not share their values
On the policies Trump has implemented during his short time in the White House, the numbers – stunningly – are often even worse for the president.
More from Quinnipiac:
American voters oppose 51 – 46 percent President Donald Trump’s order suspending for 90 days all travel to the U.S. from seven nations, according to a Quinnipiac University national poll released today.
Voters oppose 60 – 37 percent President Trump’s order suspending immigration of all refugees from any nation to the U.S. for 120 days, the independent Quinnipiac (KWIN-uh-pe-ack) University Poll finds.
Voters also oppose 70 – 26 percent Trump’s order suspending indefinitely all immigration of Syrian refugees to the U.S.
Overall, the poll reflects a resounding rejection of Trump as a person and the agenda he has worked to implement over the course of his first several weeks – a time when presidents typically have their most favorable ratings.
If this is Trump’s ceiling of support, then he’s in for a tough four years – and, potentially, an even tougher re-election fight, if we manage to survive his first term.