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Biden's approval rating rises to 40%, highest in two months, Reuters/Ipsos shows

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Washington — US Tuesday According to a Reuters / Ipsos poll completed in Washington, President Joe Biden's official approval has risen to the highest level since early June this week after a series of legislative victories.

A two-day national survey found that 40% of Americans endorse Biden's ability to perform their duties. This is a historically low level of support for the President of the United States.

However, the recent rise in Biden's approval rating (including each rise in the last three weeks) is his Democratic Party's readiness to beat the party in the November 8 midterm elections. It may alleviate concerns among personnel. When the Republican Party wants to take control of the US Congress.

On Sunday, the US Senate approved a groundbreaking bill to combat climate change, lower drug prices, and raise corporate taxes. Biden's supportive action, which is expected to be approved by the US House of Representatives, was a major legislative victory in which the Democratic Party wanted to increase voter enthusiasm prior to November.

Biden on Tuesday to subsidize US semiconductor production to another major bill to strengthen US efforts to make it more competitive with China's science and technology efforts signed.

A poll on Tuesday showed that 78% of respondents who identified the Democratic Party as approved Biden increased from 69% a month ago. This week, only 12% of Republicans approved Biden. This number has been fairly stable for the past few weeks.

Biden's overall approval rate reached the president's lowest level of 36% in May, with high inflation for Americans and the economy still hurt by the COVID-19 crisis. increase.

Reuters / Ipsos polls are conducted online in English throughout the United States. The latest poll collected responses from a total of 1,005 adults, including 445 Democrats and 357 Republicans. The confidence interval (a measure of accuracy) is 4 percentage points. (Report by Jason Lange, edited by Scott Malone and Howard Goller)