This can’t be good for Democrats rolling into midterms. Maybe that’s why they’re being encouraged not to mention it.
Support for repeal of the health care reform bill is at its highest level in over a month, while the number of voters who believe repeal will be good for the economy has reached a new high.
The latest Rasmussen Reports national telephone survey of Likely Voters shows that 60% at least somewhat favor repeal of the health care reform law, while 36% oppose repeal.
Those numbers include 50% who Strongly Favor repeal and 26% who Strongly Oppose it.
A new Rasmussen Reports national telephone survey finds that 57% of Likely U.S. Voters think the agenda of Democrats in Congress is extreme. Thirty-four percent (34%) say it is more accurate to describe the Democratic agenda as mainstream.
Forty-five percent (45%) of voters view the GOP agenda as mainstream, but nearly as many (40%) say it’s more accurate to call it extreme.
In every match up the Democrats’ agenda of nationalizing the private sector at the expense of the economy was too extreme.
By a whopping 60%, too:
With a tripled deficit, socialized health care, takeover of the auto industry, mismanagement of the BP disaster, bids to centralize control of finance and energy, everything an effort towards control and nothing towards creating jobs (430k jobs created in May and 411k of those temporary government CENSUS jobs? Get real) it’s no wonder the country wants to hit the brakes.
On the eve of the State of the Union, this from Survey Missouri:
I’m not a fan of McCain, but this couldn’t have anything to do with the tripled deficit, the big spending, the 10% unemployment, could it?
Interesting, the results of Kinder v Nixon:
*Tonight – SOTU liveblog. Oh, there will be reindeer games.
Because people are concerned over things like jobs, the economy, and terrorism. From the Pew Research Center:
Dealing with global warming ranks at the bottom of the public’s list of priorities; just 28% consider this a top priority, the lowest measure for any issue tested in the survey. Since 2007, when the item was first included on the priorities list, dealing with global warming has consistently ranked at or near the bottom.