Americans say health care is most important issue

Americans say health care is most important issue

Americans say health care is most important issue

According to a new poll by Bloomberg, 58 percent of Americans believe that they are moving closer to where they hope to be financially and in their career, whereas only 27 percent believe the opposite- the lowest percentage in the five years that this survey has been conducted. Trump may have his issues with job-approval and favorability ratings in national polls, but he still manages to edge a familiar political figure - even if the difference is actually within the margin of error.

"Finally, a poll Donald Trump will like", Bloomberg proclaims, and they're mostly right.

That's "the second-worst score for Clinton in the nearly eight years the poll has followed her", Newsweek reported. Clinton was awarded the Trailblazer Award from the LGBT Center. Sixty-two percent of Trump voters, however, say they approve of his handling of health care, which is still below the almost 90 percent of Trump voters who approve of his job in the White House. Many said they wished Senator Bernie Sanders of Vermont had won the Democratic nomination, or that they never liked Clinton and only voted for her because she was the lesser of two bad choices.

Selzer adds that the poor numbers, however, don't reflect negatively on the party as a whole - other Democrats are polling well.Similar to her performance in the 2016 campaign, Clinton was viewed favorably by just 35 percent of men, compared with 43 percent of women voters.

"I felt like there was a smugness and that she was just a politician who was called a Democrat, but could have been a Republican", said poll participant Robert Taylor, 46, a second-grade teacher from suburban Chicago who voted for Clinton, but would have preferred Sanders as the Democratic nominee.

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Clinton has kept a fairly low profile since the election, although she has popped up periodically to theorize on reasons she lost the election.

Meanwhile, former President Barack Obama is viewed favorably by 61 percent of Americans, and former Vice President Joe Biden is just one percentage point below that, Bloomberg said.

"If you take the president's scores out of this poll, you see a nation increasingly happy about the economy".

Newsweek reports that the GOP base has largely stuck with Trump in many polls.

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