President Donald Trump's presidency will be marred with the Capitol riot and a historic second impeachment.
The CNN poll shows that just 19 percent of Republicans believe the President-Elect's victory is legitimate as Donald Trump and his supporters continue to peddle claims of widespread voter fraud.
Trump voters who rank the president's post-election as poor have doubled since November.
The poll, which was conducted by Morning Consult, found that 39 percent of Americans believe banning Trump was the right move, while 28 percent said it didn't go far enough.
After rioters descended on the U.S. Capitol building after a speech by President Donald Trump on Wednesday, many have called for Trump's ouster from office.
While President-elect Joe Biden indicated that he does not support a national lockdown, a majority of Americans believe a one-month-long stay-at-home order could help curb the spread of COVID-19.
Trump's biggest failures as president, according to respondents, was his general leadership and record on race relations.
Only 15 percent said the U.S. did a good job of handling the coronavrius outbreak.
Jon Ossoff and Reverend Raphael Warnock hold a tight lead in the polls as President Donald Trump, Vice President Mike Pence, former President Barack Obama and former gubernatorial candidate Stacey Abrams all head into a weekend of campaigning before Georgia's voter registration deadline closes.
"African Americans have suffered disproportionately from coronavirus disease," Dr. Anthony Fauci said in June.
President Donald Trump's job approval rating increased by 5 percentage points between October and November, according to information from the Harvard-Harris poll.
Only 17 percent of Republicans who participated in the poll believed that Republican members of Congress held the best interests of the U.S. at heart.
A new poll suggests that most voters would prefer that partisan gridlock continue in Congress, with Republicans retaining control of the Senate in January's runoff elections and potentially acting as a firewall between the Democratic-controlled House and President-elect Joe Biden.
Some voters believe President Donald Trump should run for office again in 2024 while many of Trump's litigious efforts to remain president have failed.
While results are still outstanding from some voting districts, many media outlets have projected a victory for President-elect Joe Biden.
Reuters/Ipsos opinion poll released on Wednesday finds that 52 percent of GOP voters think Trump "rightfully won" the election.
Only 7 percent of Democrats say the same, according to the Pew Research Center survey, released Monday.
The Morning Consult poll found the U.S.' favorability rating decreased by three points among those polled in Russia and by one point in China.
Republicans are also less likely than Democrats to trust their local election officials to "do their job honestly."
Overall, the number that feel the nation is on the wrong track has stayed roughly the same—at 69 percent on November 3 and 68 percent on November 9.
Posts in private Facebook groups have shared a meme claiming that wearing a mask is an infringement on their first amendment rights.
President Donald Trump said in September that if civil unrest erupted on election night, his administration would "put it down within minutes."
A study by "The New York Times" and Siena College has revealed that among the most common female names, people named "Karen" show more support for the Democratic challenger.
But the current Democratic nominee has more support from white, male, female, rural and elderly voters than the previous candidate.
The New York Times/Siena College poll found Democratic presidential nominee Joe Biden is ahead in the key battlegrounds of Pennsylvania, Florida, Arizona and Wisconsin.
About 8 percent of Germans would vote for Trump compared to 66 percent who back Joe Biden to win the U.S. presidential election in four days.
Democratic presidential nominee Joe Biden has a comfortable lead over incumbent President Donald Trump in New Hampshire, according to a poll released Thursday.
Forty-nine percent of respondents said they were more likely to vote for an unnamed Democratic U.S. House of Representatives candidate than an unnamed Republican candidate.
In a recent survey about cross-strait safety, over 90 percent of respondents in Taiwan said they hoped for a "peaceful coexistence" with China, but nearly 80 percent were also ready to fight.