Polls show that 52% of Republican voters want the middle candidate to show allegiance to Donald Trump


  • About 52% of Republicans said they would like to hear more about their loyalty to Trump. New CBS Poll Show.
  • And 44% said the poll said they want their primary to focus on the 2020 elections.
  • From May 18 to 20, we surveyed 2,041 American adults on political issues.

More than half of Republican voters want midterm candidates to express their support for former President Donald Trump, according to a poll conducted by CBS News and British analytics firm YouGov.

A poll of 2,041 U.S. adults from May 18-20 found that 52% of Republican voters wanted the Republican candidate to focus on showing loyalty to Trump. CBS Reporting On sunday.

According to the poll, 44% of Republican voters said they want candidates to be in the spotlight in the 2020 presidential election. According to a CBS poll, 26% of Republican voters say they want the Republican candidate to focus on the poll. January 6th riot in the Houses of Parliament.

When it comes to the issues voters want their candidates to focus on, dealing with inflation is the top choice for both Democrats (89%) and Republicans (90%), according to CBS.

A majority of Democrats also said they would like to hear more about taxing the wealthy (86%) and racial justice (85%). Republican voters, on the other hand, were strong in their candidates’ focus on eradicating illegal immigration (89%) and traditional values ​​(86%).

The survey also asked voters to choose descriptions for two major political parties.

According to CBS, the term “weak” was most prevalent among Democrats, with 51% of survey respondents agreeing to the explanation. By comparison, 38% of respondents agreed with “strong” and 44% agreed with the exact description of “hate”.

When it comes to Republicans, according to CBS, 54% of surveyed respondents agree that “extreme” is an accurate description of the party, according to CBS. Meanwhile, 50% of respondents agreed with the term ‘hateful’ and 46% agreed that the party was ‘strong’.

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