Less than one-third of Americans approve of the Republican tax plan, Quinnipiac figures show. Within this, 67% of Republicans approve of the legislation, making them the only demographic along party, race, gender, education or age lines to approve.
Mostly as a result of weak support from Democrats and independents regarding the proposed tax changes, only 29 percent of US adults as a whole approve of the plan, while 56 percent disapprove and 16 percent have no opinion.
Sixty-four percent of those surveyed said they believe the legislation would benefit the wealthy the most, 24 percent said it would benefit the middle class the most and 5 percent said it would benefit those with low incomes the most.
Speaking to reporters before a lunch with several Republican senators, Trump said the bill which passed the Senate last week would soon make it out of a conference committee and head to his desk for signing. Only 25 percent said Trump shouldn't be investigated. By contrast, just 7 percent of Democrats have no opinion about the GOP tax proposals.
Here is a link to more details on the breakdown of the survey, including various subgroups. Both parties got failing grades for their handling of the matter in politics: 21 percent approve of Republicans' efforts, while 60 percent disapprove, versus 28 percent approval to 50 percent disapproval for Democrats.
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In fact, the Republican tax cuts are even more unpopular than tax hikes passed under presidents Clinton and George H.W. Bush.
President Trump's job approval rating was at 35 percent, with 58 percent saying they disapproved.
Additionally, 41% believed the plan would raise their taxes.
From November 29 to December 4, Quinnipiac University surveyed 1,508 voters nationwide with a margin of error of 3.1 percentage points, including the design effect.
Each sample of national adults includes a minimum quota of 70 percent cellphone respondents and 30 percent landline respondents, with additional minimum quotas by time zone within region.