On Monday, Breitbart News released the results of a new poll of the American public conducted by the Pew Research Center.
The poll shows that Donald Trump has seen his approval ratings decline by 10 points in the last two months of the 2016 campaign.
The survey, which was conducted by telephone among a random sample of 1,500 adults across the United States, showed that the public now has an unfavorable opinion of Trump by a 50-50 margin.
When asked if they would be willing to support a third party candidate in a hypothetical presidential election, Trump’s unfavorable rating is now 49-49.
His unfavorable rating for Trump is now 52-47.
He is also down four points among Republicans, and he is down two points among independent voters.
When given the option of a third-party candidate in the 2016 presidential election that does not want to support Trump, nearly two-thirds (64 percent) of respondents said they would support a non-Trump candidate.
In the last three weeks of the campaign, Trump has gone on the offensive against the Clinton campaign, calling them “crooked Hillary Clinton,” “disgraceful” and “crook.”
He has been accused of inciting violence against protesters and the FBI is investigating allegations of collusion between Trump’s campaign and Russian intelligence operatives to interfere in the election.
He also faces a lawsuit alleging he improperly received donations from Russian interests.
According to Pew, Trump and his allies are continuing to use these attacks to drive home their message that he is untrustworthy and dangerous.
The numbers also indicate that many Americans, and even some Republicans, are uncomfortable with the idea of a Trump administration.
While Trump has been the most popular president in the Pew poll’s history, his approval rating among the American people has plummeted since the election of Barack Obama.
His favorability rating among Democrats has also declined.
According the Pew survey, only 35 percent of Democrats now have a favorable view of Trump, and only 38 percent have a positive view.
The results also show that Democrats are far more likely to say they would not support a Trump-Pence administration in the future than Republicans are.
The majority of Republicans (53 percent) and independents (54 percent) have a negative view of Donald Trump, while only 16 percent of Republicans have a neutral view.
That’s a significant difference.
A majority of Democrats have a “strong” negative view, as opposed to a neutral opinion, of Trump.
When Republicans are asked about Trump, they are more likely than Democrats to say the president is “untrustworthy.”
Among Republicans, just under three-quarters (76 percent) view Trump unfavorably, while nearly one-quarter (24 percent) rate him favorably.
Just over one-third (34 percent) say they have a strong negative opinion of the president.
Among Democrats, about half (52 percent) describe Trump unfavourably, and another 26 percent rate him unfavorately.
A large majority of independents, about a third (37 percent) consider Trump unfriendly, while just 10 percent rate the president favorably.
Trump has consistently received negative ratings from Democrats and independents alike, and it appears that this is no coincidence.
As he has been making the rounds at his rallies, Trump frequently accuses the media of being biased and biased against him, and has also repeatedly attacked the legitimacy of the election results.
According a CNN/ORC poll released on Monday, 56 percent of Americans said the results were “unsatisfactory” or “very unsatisfactory” and 32 percent said they were “very” or slightly “unsurprising.”
The poll found that while 58 percent of Trump voters were “highly” dissatisfied with the election outcome, only 38 of them were “somewhat” or somewhat dissatisfied.
Another 36 percent of respondents who identified as “very angry” were not satisfied with the outcome.
In an interview with The New York Times last month, Trump told the newspaper that he would “absolutely” accept the results if they were the ones that were “unjustly” overturned.
But Trump has since been less explicit in his comments, suggesting that he could accept the outcome as he sees fit.
“If I win, I’ll accept the election, I’m not going to go after the results,” Trump told The Times.
“I’m going to accept it.
If I lose, I’ve got another fight.
And that’s fine with me.
And I’ll fight.”
Trump has made it clear that he believes that he will prevail in the November election, and that he intends to keep the momentum going in his campaign.
He has continued to speak to voters and engage with them on social media, and while he has not done so on the campaign trail, his supporters have made it very clear that they are not going away.
“When you look at how he’s going to continue to fight for you, how he is going to win, he will win,” Trump’s daughter Ivanka told The Associated Press last month.
“We’re going to make this