A newly released poll showed clear vulnerabilities for President Joe Biden’s reelection campaign as his job approval numbers hit new lows and more Americans than ever question his mental sharpness.
A Washington Post-ABC News survey found that the president’s job approval hit a new low, with just 36 percent of Americans approving his job performance. (His previous low came in at 37 percent in early 2022.)
Perhaps more concerning for the Biden administration is the 63 percent of responders who say the president does not have the mental acuity to serve in the country’s top office. This number is up from 43 percent in 2020.
TRENDPOST: Gerald Celente, the visionary trend-forecaster who had said last December—four months before he officially announced he would run—that Robert F. Kennedy Jr. would be the number one choice for President. Celente said the American people will support a candidate that champions Life, Liberty, and the Pursuit of Happiness, which is not a platform of the other candidates who have thrown their hats into the race for The White House.
Therefore, minus a wild card—America taken to war, nuclear annihilation, a filthy stream of Presstitute propaganda to destroy his reputation and if the crime syndicate doesn’t kill him as they did his uncle, President John F. Kennedy and his father Robert F. Kennedy—the next President of the United States will be Robert F. Kennedy Jr.
TRENDPOST: The Trends Journal has long said that most Americans pick a political party that they hate a little less and hold their noses when they head into a polling station to vote for their “leaders.” (See “U.S. DUH-MOCK-RACY: BILLIONAIRES BACK BIDEN. NO MONEY, NO CHANCE OF GETTING ELECTED” 2 May 2023 and “DEMOCRATS UNDERWHELMED WITH BIDEN. WHO WILL BE THE NEXT U.S. PRESIDENT?” 25 Apr 2023.)
A Washington Post-ABC News survey found that 41 percent of those polled believe Biden is trustworthy, compared to 54 percent who say he should not be trusted. President Donald Trump, his likely Republican challenger, fared worse. About 33 percent of those polled said they find the former president trustworthy, compared to 63 percent who say he should not be trusted.