RFK Jr. tied with Biden in primary poll, 20% of Democrats say they’d vote for Kennedy or Trump over Biden

Only 32 percent of Democrat voters have a “very unfavorable” or “somewhat unfavorable” impression of Biden. Ya Think?

Wednesday, May 10, 2023 by: 

Nobody likes fake president Joe Biden, including one in five Democrats who told Rasmussen Reports in a recent poll that they are more likely to vote for Robert F. Kennedy Jr. or even Donald Trump instead of Biden in the 2024 election.

Currently, Kennedy and Biden are just one percentage point away from one another among Democrat voters, with Kennedy just slightly trailing the Usurper-in-Chief, according to the official numbers. The really eye-opening thing, though, is the fact that 20 percent of Democrats – at least – are fed up with Biden and want him to go.

Were Kennedy to run with Trump as his vice president, or vice versa, a growing number of Democrats say they would support that ticket over another four years of Biden-Harris.

The primary question that Rasmussen asked of likely U.S. voters reads as follows:

“If the candidates for the 2024 Democratic presidential nomination were Joe Biden, Robert F. Kennedy Jr., and Marianne Williamson, which candidate would you vote for?”

Respondents were split between Kennedy and Biden, with Kennedy receiving 35 percent and Biden, who is already polling at historic lows as of May 2023, receiving just 36 percent. Williamson, meanwhile, captured just six percent of the vote in the poll, which included voters from all political parties.

“When broken down into party affiliation, Joe Biden remains the front-runner with 62 percent of Democratic support. Kennedy Jr., on the other hand, is supported by nearly one-in-five Democrats – 19 percent,” reported The National Pulse‘s Jake Welch.

“Yet, Kennedy Jr. would receive much wider bipartisan support, with 50 percent of Republicans and 36 percent of independent voters – four percent more than Biden.”

(Related: Check out our earlier report about Kennedy’s announcement that he is running as a Democrat against Biden in 2024.)

In another question that focused on voters’ “impression” of both Kennedy and Williamson, the results were overwhelmingly positive for Kennedy. More than half of Democrat voters, 53 percent, said they have either a “very favorable” or “somewhat favorable” impression of Kennedy, while 15 percent said they are uncertain.

Only 32 percent of Democrat voters have a “very unfavorable” or “somewhat unfavorable” impression of Biden. Far fewer Democrats support Williamson, who is trailing last at the current time.

“If Donald Trump were to win the 2024 Republican presidential nomination, and choose Robert F. Kennedy Jr. as his vice presidential running mate against President Biden and Vice President Kamala Harris, who would you vote for?” another Rasmussen question asked.

To this, the results were once again divided with both receiving a total of 44 percent. Most Republicans, 72 percent, say they would support a Trump-Kennedy ticket, which happens to be the exact same percentage of Democrats who indicated that they prefer a Biden-Harris ticket.

“However, more Democrats – one in five – would consider voting for Trump and Kennedy over Biden and Harris,” Welch added. “There are fewer Republicans – just 12 percent – who say they would vote for Biden and Harris.”

In the comments, one of our readers pointed out that none of this really matters if American elections continue to be fraudulent like they were in 2020 when Trump was robbed of a second term.

“The biggest problem is the fact that cheating on at least the most recent elections, and probably since back before 2008 and including at least Bush Jr., has been rampant and out of control,” this person wrote.

“In spite of this defrauding of the American people, Trump actually won his first election because the leftist powers were so very arrogant and totally clueless and careless that they did not bother to cheat enough.”

The latest news about Kennedy’s bid for the presidency in 2024 can be found at VoteDemocrat.news.

Sources for this article include:





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