A new survey led by Reuters/Ipsos demonstrated that most Americans see the furious COVID-19 pandemic as the fundamental discretionary issue, not peace.
President Donald Trump and his campaign group have attempted to make common turmoil a focal subject of his re-appointment crusade.
Be that as it may, the survey said most Americans are not tricked, as they don’t consider wrongdoing to be a significant issue standing up to the country.
A greater part likewise stay thoughtful to hostile to bigotry fights.
The outcome is terrible news for Trump. As at Wednesday, America had recorded 6,290,436 COVID-19 cases and near 190,000 passings.
The Aug. 31-Sept. 1 national opinion poll showed that 40% of registered voters support Trump, a Republican, compared with 47% who said they will vote for his Democratic opponent Joe Biden.
Biden’s lead is largely unchanged over the past three weeks during which both parties held conventions to nominate their candidates Trump and Biden for the presidency.
Trailing Biden in most national opinion polls since the outbreak of the novel coronavirus this year, Trump has sought to change the subject from the pandemic, blaming Black Lives Matters protesters for violence in the cities and accusing Biden of being weak on crime.
But the poll showed the majority — 78% — remain “very” or “somewhat” concerned about the coronavirus.
More than 6 million Americans have been infected with the virus, more people than in any other country.
By contrast, most Americans do not see crime as a major priority and do not think it is increasing in their communities, the poll showed.
Only about 8% of American adults listed crime as a top priority for the country, compared with 30% who said it was the economy or jobs, and 16% who said it was the healthcare system.