And on the Congressional mid-terms Harris found…
Among registered voters, 35 percent say they are going to vote for the Republican candidate, while 45 percent say they will vote for the Democratic candidate. The race is similar if we look at likely voters, (i.e., registered voters who say they are very or somewhat likely to vote) as 35 percent choose the Republican candidate, while 46 percent say they will vote for a Democrat. Thirty-seven percent of interested voters (i.e., registered voters who say they are very or somewhat interested in the upcoming election) say they are voting Republican while 47 percent say they are voting Democratic.
Just one-quarter (24%) of U.S. adults have a positive view of the job Republicans in Congress are doing, while 29 percent have a positive view of the job Democrats are doing. Two-thirds of U.S. adults (67%) view the job Democrats are doing negatively, while 71 percent feel the same about the job the Republicans in Congress are doing. Twenty-four percent of U.S. adults have a positive view of the overall job Congress is doing (an increase from 18 percent in May), while 73 percent have a negative view (a decrease from 80 percent in May).