Donald Trump is ‘more like George W. Bush’ than the GOP’s ‘gravitas candidate’

President Donald Trump’s approval ratings have soared among Republicans since his inauguration, according to a new Rasmussen Reports national telephone and online survey.

The new Rasmussen report shows that 73% of Republicans approve of Trump’s job performance as President and 71% approve of his performance as Commander-in-Chief, up from 57% in the previous survey taken after his inauguration.

Only 11% disapprove.

Republican support for Trump has risen by 10 points among Republican-leaning independents since the last survey, to 65%.

He’s also gotten more support among Republican voters overall (66%) than Democrats (59%), according to the poll.

The number of voters who say they’re leaning toward one party or the other jumped from 12% to 21% since Trump was sworn in, to 38% of the Republican electorate overall.

Rasmussen’s online survey of 1,000 Likely Voters was conducted on February 6-8, 2018 by Rasmussen Reports.

The margin of sampling error is +/- 3 percentage points with a 95% level of confidence.

For full results, see this Friday’s Rasmussen Reports Poll.

President Donald Trump has shown little sign of a comeback in his ratings since the November election, according of the new Rasmussen survey.

Just 15% of Americans approve of the job he’s doing, while 63% disapprove, and a whopping 86% disapprove of his handling of the economy.

President Trump, a Republican, is seen as more gravitas candidate than the Republican party’s national security and foreign policy experts.

He is seen more favorably by Democrats (57%) than Republicans (44%).

The president is viewed favorably by independents (65%), Republicans (57%), women (54%) and nonwhites (56%).

His disapproval ratings also are rising: 62% disapprove today of the way he’s handling the economy, up 14 points since the previous poll.

Just 17% of respondents disapprove of the president’s handling of national security.

In fact, the president is the only Republican President to be seen unfavorably by more than half of Republicans.

He has an unfavorability rating of 41%, up from 34% in November.

President Trump’s disapproval rating has also risen among nonwhitemen, who have a 46% approval rating, up 15 points from November.

President George W Bush is seen unfavourably by nearly three-quarters of Republicans today (74%), and his approval rating has dropped by eight points.

President Bush is viewed unfavourately by women, by blacks, Hispanics and by people under 30.

Vice President Mike Pence is seen favorably by roughly three-fourths of Republicans, while his approval is at just 31%.

His approval rating is up eight points among Republicans, from 36% in October.

Trump’s ratings have improved in most regions of the country, but in some states, the President’s approval rating remains underwater.

In Arizona, where Trump is scheduled to speak Thursday, his approval remains at 34%.

In Tennessee, where he will speak Friday, his rating has declined to 35%.

In Alabama, where his inauguration was marred by violence, President Trump has received far less support from his base than Vice President Pence.

The president is still viewed unfavorately by voters overall, but his disapproval rating is at its lowest level since February.

The President has received mixed reviews from Democrats, independents and Republicans.

In Georgia, where the President is scheduled for Thursday, only 25% of Democrats approve of him, and just 9% of independents approve.

In Ohio, where President Trump is set to speak Friday evening, the approval rating of independents is at only 20%.

The president’s approval has dropped in several battleground states, including Nevada, Pennsylvania, Florida, Virginia and Iowa.

In North Carolina, the Republican President has a 57% approval rate, compared with only 18% for Vice President Trump.

In the last few weeks, the White House has faced a growing wave of protests and clashes in cities across the country over the weekend, including Baltimore, Ferguson, Missouri, and other cities.

President Barack Obama was viewed favorably overall by nearly half of Americans in early February, but that figure fell to a little over a third by mid-February.

In February, he had an approval rating between 27% and 32%.

Trump has seen a surge in support since his swearing-in, but there are many areas where he still needs to improve his standing.

He’s currently viewed unfavorsably by Republicans, independents, whites, women and black voters.

He does poorly among non-whites, who remain less supportive of his policies than the other groups surveyed.

On national security, Trump has a lower approval rating than Obama did.

He still does not garner majority support among Republicans (48%), but he is more popular among Republicans overall (52%), compared with less than half among Democrats (47%).

In the case of national defense, Trump is viewed worse by Democrats and independents than he was four years ago, when his approval ratings were just 34%.