More Americans are feeling good about the U.S.A. in this, the era President Trump, than they have for a long time, according to a new Gallup poll.
After eight long years under the oppressive Obama, Americans are again feeling good about America. In fact, Americans haven’t rated the U.S. so well since early in the Bush era in 2003.
According to a report at The Hill:
In a Gallup survey, 58 percent of respondents said they believe the U.S. is rated “very” or “somewhat favorably” by the rest of the world, a 3 percent increase from last year.take our poll - story continues below
Despite the uptick, the views of Democrats and Republicans on the matter have not changed in the last year, but more independents believe the world views the U.S. in a favorable light, by 8 percentage points.
In fact, in a good sign for Trump’s re-election, it is political independents who have gained a more positive opinion about the country…
Naturally, the psychotic Democrats were the ones who don’t see reality. Only 36 percent of Democrats feel good about the U.S. But, since Democrats hate this country in the first place, that is probably not a surprise.
Most Americans are still dissatisfied with the US position in the world, but the dissatisfied numbers are lower than during Obama’s presidency.
Only 31 percent of respondents said they believe President Trump is respected globally. Opinions on that matter are also split along party lines, with 65 percent of Republicans polled saying Trump is respected by other leaders.
Still, the good feelings usually do impact how people vote. After all, when they feel things are bad, they often vote people out of office. While that didn’t happen for Bush or Obama, Congress did flip flop from one party to the other several times during both their presidencies.
So, we’ll have to see how these good feelings affect 2020.
“Gallup surveyed 1,016 American adults between Feb. 1-10. The margin of error for the sample is plus or minus 4 percentage points,” The Hill reported.
Much of this post was first seen at GodFather Politics