TRUMP BUMP: The President's Approval RATING SOARS In Newest Polls

Rory Mc Ilroy says Donald Trump is a better golfer than Barack Obama and Bill Clinton

Rory Mc Ilroy says Donald Trump is a better golfer than Barack Obama and Bill Clinton

"Special Counsel Robert Mueller is not out to get President Donald Trump, American voters say, but they do feel the president is out to get Mueller", said Tim Malloy, assistant director of the Quinnipiac University Poll.

The president's ratings were bolstered by high positive numbers related to the economy.

More shocking, the poll shows half of Americans believe "senior law enforcement officials" violated the law in order to stop Donald Trump from winning the 2016 presidential election. Seven in 10 American voters, 70%, say the USA economy is excellent or good - the best mark on this question since 2001.

A recent letter to the editor addressed the Democrat's behavior at the State of the Union address.

Mueller's investigation is legitimate, 50 percent of voters say, while 42 percent say it is a "political witch hunt".

Energy, security, trade to top Modi's agenda in three-nation tour
He will also address the sixth edition of the World Government Summit in Dubai, where India is the Guest Country of Honour. The fourth aspect, according to Bhaskar, is India's continuous support to the Palestinian cause at various global fora.

A majority of Americans say special counsel Robert MuellerRobert Swan MuellerSasse: US should applaud choice of Mueller to lead Russian Federation probe MORE's investigation into possible collusion between the Trump campaign and Russian Federation is fair and should continue without interference, a Marist College poll reports. Another 51 percent approve of Mr. Trump's handling of the economy, in spite of his overall approval negative approval rating, which stands at 40 percent.

"Americans are feeling good about their personal finances, but we'll have to see whether the Wall Street plunge takes a toll on the guy in charge".

The IBD/TIPP poll found 72 percent of respondents were following the story either "very closely" or "somewhat closely".

The poll was take February 2-5 - the last day of polling coincided with a stock market plunge followed by a swinging day of corrections - among 1,333 voters via landlines and cellphones with a +/- 3.3 percent margin of error.

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