More Concern for Dems: Only 30% Favor One Party Controlling the White House, Senate and House of Representatives
Here is more polling from Scott Rasmussen to cause concern for Barack Obama and the Democrats for the upcoming 2010 midterm and 2012 elections. Only 30% of American voters think it is better for the country to have one party in control of the Presidency, Senate and House of Representatives. Presently, Democrats have control of the WH, Senate and House. The partisan, liberal agenda they are pushing through with unemployment over 10% is causing Americans to ask for another type of CHANGE.
A new Rasmussen Reports national telephone survey finds that 45% like the idea of divided government better, with the White House and Congress each being run by a different party. But one-out-of-four voters (25%) aren’t sure which is better.
How disingenuous are Democrats taking this poll as they only reason why 46% of them are saying that the country is better off with one party rule is because they are the ones presently in control. How different their opinion would be if the roles were reversed.
A plurality (46%) of Democrats say it is better for the country with one party running the White House and Congress. Fifty-five percent (55%) of both GOP voters and unaffiliateds disagree and prefer one party in charge of each.
All of the polling recently points to a very difficult time for Obama and incumbent Democrats. The dissatisfaction and ire of the American people that this Democratic controlled White House and Congress is ignoring is no longer bubbling under the surface. It is open and in plain sight.
More Rasmussen polling shows the following bad news for the Donkey Party:
58% of Americans say that it is likely that the next President of the US will be a Republican.
Sixty percent (60%) of voters not affiliated with either major party think the same
49% of US voters now say it is at least somewhat likely that Republicans will win control of Congress next year.
52% of all voters say Republicans are the party most likely to gain seats in Congress in next year’s mid-term elections