A September 2021 poll found that 53 percent of respondents disapproved of how the higher court is handling its job, a nine percent increase from July 2021.
The new Gallup survey found that 37 percent of U.S. adults rate Biden as a strong and decisive leader.
Thirty-five percent said the health crisis is getting worse in the U.S., according to the survey.
Polling results said that while a record-high 89 percent of Americans believe the pandemic is getting better, only 29 percent of adults (the majority of whom are Republicans) said they think it's over, versus 71 percent who said the crisis is ongoing.
The polling organization, Gallup, said that most winners of presidential elections get a post-election boost in favorability ratings, but Trump was different in one key way.
A majority of K-12 teachers said they prefer to work remotely even after pandemic restrictions are lifted.
A recent Gallup Poll suggests America's attitude toward immigration has become more positive, with 77 percent of those saying immigration is good for the country.
The polling data was released the day after the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) announced that 10.1 million, or 3.3 percent of Americans, have undergone testing for the new coronavirus.
Gallup survey results from the past decade reveal that Americans are getting heavier—and also more accepting of their higher weights.
More than half of respondents rated economic conditions as either excellent or good, while only 9 percent said they were poor—that's the lowest such rating since immediately after the terrorist attacks on September 11, 2001, Gallup reported.
A Gallup survey of a 1,024 adults found that 43 percent of Americans believe some sort of socialism would be good for the country, compared with 51 percent who said it would be bad.
Russia, China and Iran distantly trailed North Korea.
The first lady outstrips her husband's popularity in a serious way, a new Gallup Poll finds.
Only 34 percent of U.S. adults said Trump has the personality and leadership qualities a president should, far lower than responses about Obama and Bush.
Responses to a recent Gallup Poll are almost the exact opposite of the responses in 2005.
Gallup first started polling Americans on the issue in 1996.
Disapproval of Trump's recent executive orders ranged from 55 percent to 60 percent.
Just 33 percent of Americans think gun sale laws should remain as they are.