Call it contempt in the United States.
American confidence in the presidency as an institution has plummeted by 15 percent over the past year as confidence in power centers in the country has fallen to record lows. Voting announced on Tuesday.
Ominous signs of President Biden have reduced confidence in the presidency from 38% in 2021 to 23%.
Gallup's survey also found thataveraged 27 people. The proportion of adults in the United States is "quite" or "quite" in 14 major sectors of organized religion, the military, the Supreme Court, banks, public schools, newspapers, parliament, organized labor, large corporations, and television news. I was confident. , President, police, medical system, criminal justice system.
This is a decrease from 32% in 2021 and the previous low (30%) recorded in 2014.
Congress support depends on relatives. Only 7 percent of Americans are confident in American legislative bodies, down 5 percentage points from 2021.
All 16 institutions tested in this year's survey (SMEs and large tech companies) have improved confidence scores and only one organized worker has a stable score. Confirmed that (28%).
Big media has been particularly hit, with confidence in television news dropping from 16% to 11% over the past year. Only 16% of Americans are confident in newspapers, down from 21% a year ago.
Only 14% of Americans are big companies Approved, dropping 4 points in 2021, but confidence in the criminal justice system fell from 20% last year to 14%.
Even police support has fallen into the negative territory — only 45% thank 51% in 2021.
Only two institutions give confidence to the majority of Americans this year. SMEs (68%, down from 70% in 2021) and the military (64%, down 5 points from a year ago).
The average overall organizational confidence exceeded 40% in 2004, with 43% of Americans being "very" or "very" or "very" to major organizations. He said he is providing "quite" support. ..
Average confidence in 2022 is also 9 percent from 2020, when Americans gather around the most affected institutions of the COVID-19 pandemic, such as healthcare systems, schools, and organized religions. The points have dropped.
However, confidence in the healthcare system dropped from 44% last year to 38% in 2022.
Confidence in organized religion fell 6 points to 31%, and support for public schools fell 4 points to 28%.
The Supreme Court's confidence is 36% as nine judges have ruled a series of controversial decisions, including the 1973 Roe v. Wade decision that legalized abortion nationwide. Dropped from to 25%.
Support from major tech companies dropped from 29% to 26% Confident Banks have fallen from 33% to 27%.
"Especially, confidence in the federal government's major institutions is low, and the president and parliament are struggling to deal with high inflation, record gas prices, rising crime, and gun violence. The time has continued. Illegal immigration, and serious diplomatic policy challenges from Russia and China, "Gallup said in an analysis.
"The Supreme Court's confidence had already declined before the Roe v. Wade case was overturned, but the ruling was expected after the draft opinion was leaked in May."
"The crisis of trust extends beyond political institutions, and when 13% of Americans are happy with the situation in the United States, it is unlikely that confidence in the institution will increase until the economy improves. — But even if the economy improves, it's unclear if Gallup will return to the levels measured in the last few decades.
All party groups are generally tested. I'm less confident than I was a year ago, with the 16 institutions being less confident, down 4 points for the Republican Party, 5 points for the Democratic Party, and 6 points for the unaffiliated.
Three party groups All show much less confidence in the presidency than they did a year ago, showing a drop of at least 10 points.
There were some partisan differences in the survey, for example the Democratic Party. No affiliation showed no significant change between the Republicans and showed a loss of more than double digits of confidence in the Supreme Court.
Republicans have lost more confidence in banks and doubled their experience than other party groups-decreased confidence in the military and police.
Non-affiliated groups have significantly less confidence in organized religion than they did a year ago, but there is a slight dip among Republicans and no substantial change among Democrats.
Democrats are more confident than Republicans in most of the 16 institutions, with the exception of police, the Supreme Court, and organized religions.
Gallup's findings are based on mobile and fixed-line interviews. 1,015 adults from June 1st to 20th. There is an error of plus or minus 4 percentage points.