Trump Approval Ratings Lowest After One Year

Presidential physician Ronny Jackson suggested that President Trump should exercise more

Presidential physician Ronny Jackson suggested that President Trump should exercise more

ANews/Wall Street Journal poll out Friday shows President Trump with a 39 percent approval rating, the lowest of any modern president in the poll's history.

President Donald Trump is facing his first annual performance review, and while support from many who voted for him is still strong, the President is facing harsh reviews from many other corners.

Global regard for US leadership fell sharply from the 48 percent approval rating for 2016, former President Barack Obama's previous year in office.

78 percent of Republicans approve of Trump's job performance. President Obama's strategy in the Mideast was created to help support local forces in Iraq and Syria with coalition air power and analysts say Trump's decision to give field commanders more decision-making power has helped increase the campaign's pace. The U.S. approval rating fell by 40 points in Canada (from 60 percent to 20), for instance, and by 28 points in Mexico (from 44 percent to 16), Gallup says.

More recently, Trump has been plagued by explosive revelations and assertions made by former campaign chief and fired White House chief strategist Steve Bannon in from a co-founder of the firm behind an inflammatory dossier about Trump's purported connections to Russian businessmen and mobsters has also.

Iraq declared its war against the Islamic State was over after more than three years of combat.

13 percent chose "putting America first". Democratic pollster Peter Hart, who conducted the survey with Republican pollster Bill McInturff, told NBC News that voters used the word "hopeful" the most when Trump first took office.

In response to a question about words that best describe the president's first year in office, 38 percent responded with "disgusted" and 24 percent said "scared", the top two results.

The NBC/WSJ poll was conducted of 900 adults, almost half reached by cellphone, and has an overall margin of error of plus-minus 3.3 percentage points. The margin of error was plus-or-minus 3.3 points.

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