Mitch McConnell Only Has 7% Favorability

( )- According to a Civiqs poll released on Wednesday, only 7% of people have a favorable opinion of Sen. Mitch McConnell (R-KY), compared to 31% in 2020 when former President Donald Trump was in charge of the Republican Party.

A total of 214,149 people responded on average to the Civiqs survey between November 18, 2017, and September 20, 2022. The Civiqs monitoring model tracks how different groups’ attitudes change over time in all 50 states and Washington, DC. These changes may occur quickly or gradually.

According to the study, McConnell’s favorability suffered greatly in the month following the resignation of former President Donald Trump, falling from 17 percent to 8 percent.

McConnell’s favorability rating plummeted after the Biden administration took office, started arming federal agencies, and went after political opponents. It now resides in the upper single digits.

In 2018, McConnell’s favorability index reached the high single digits for the first time. However, his favorability increased and fluctuated between 31 and 25% during the pandemic.

The national debt has increased by about $20 trillion since McConnell took over as Republican Senate leader in 2007, illegal immigration has continued, and real wages for American workers have not increased since the 1970s.

In 2010, Obamacare came into effect.

In 2008, big banks received bailout money, while social media firms silenced people without suffering consequences. In response to Democratic pressure, McConnell lifted the debt ceiling in October, allowing Democrats to promote President Biden’s “Build Back Better” platform.

McConnell allegedly told the Chamber of Commerce this week that he is confident Republicans will retake the Senate after losing it in 2020, despite the country’s poor management. In the past, McConnell argued that a Republican takeover of the House was more possible than the Senate.

Recent polling indicates that the contests in Pennsylvania, Wisconsin, and Nevada have become more competitive and are still within the margin of error. Republican candidates continue to lead in Florida, North Carolina, Georgia, Ohio, and Georgia.

But in Arizona, Sen. Mark Kelly’s opponent, Blake Masters, who received Trump’s endorsement, appears to be well behind in the polls (D-AZ). This week, a McConnell-backed super PAC decided not to donate $9.6 million to Masters and instead gave the money to Nevada, New Hampshire, and Georgia. With 7.5 million dollars pouring into the state, other organizations are attempting to make up the deficit in Arizona.

President of the Senate Leadership Fund Steven Law explained the choice to withhold the money intended for Masters, saying that it “allows us to pursue offensive possibilities, optimize our investment in current commitments, and concentrate our efforts to regain the Senate majority.”