U.S. media dishonest, lobbying tool, says Donald Trump

U.S. media dishonest, lobbying tool, says Donald Trump

U.S. media dishonest, lobbying tool, says Donald Trump

In an open-ended question, allowing for any answers, 64 voters (not percent) say "strong" is the first word that comes to mind when they think of Trump.

USA voters trust the news media more than they trust President Donald Trump to tell the truth about important issues, a new Quinnipiac University national poll reveals. "I got them all", Trump said at a Phoenix rally Tuesday night, a reference to how he said he effectively called out hate groups by name. Trump, whose controversial remarks after the violence in Charlottesville on August 12 drew widespread criticism, said most of the media was propagating incorrect information about him and fomenting divisions in the United States. I hit them with everything. The president has said on several occasions that he condemns white-supremacist groups and believes all racist sentiment is "evil", but his own recounting of his words has omitted controversial phrases that aroused the most opposition - that "both sides" were responsible, or, as he said after the fatal hit-and-run auto attack a day later, that "many sides" were involved. I got them all in there, let's say. A majority of that group says he's encouraged them deliberately rather than accidentally.

Three-quarters of Republican voters (74%) said Trump's behavior hasn't "had an impact either way" on how white supremacists feel.

Sixty-eight percent of registered voters said Trump's actions and rhetoric "could get us accidentally involved in an global conflict", while 29 percent disagreed with that statement, the poll found. Meanwhile, nine in 10 Democrats say they think Trump encouraged white supremacists with his comments and behavior - nearly two-thirds of Democrats say he did so intentionally.

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In a poll earlier this week by US public radio and television networks and Marist University, 62 percent of respondents said the statues should not be removed. You never heard them say that. Heck, 21% said the sun goes around the Earth in a poll previous year from NORC at the University of Chicago.

The George Washington University poll found that 71 percent of voters had that view of Trump's comportment in office, while 27 percent disagreed that his behavior was not what they expected.

The poll was conducted from August 17 to 22 among 1,514 voters nationwide with a margin of error of +/- 3.1%. It has a margin of error of plus or minus 3.1 percentage points.

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