The bill, which was set to upgrade the Affordable Care Act, or Obamacare, was Trump's first major administrative move.
The bill, which was set to upgrade the Affordable Care Act, or Obamacare, was Trump's first major administrative move.

After the worst week of President Trump’s presidency, his average employment endorsement rating is declining.

As indicated by the most recent Gallup survey, president Donald Trump’s endorsement rating has tumbled down to 40 percent. That is a three-percent change from a week ago – 37 percent. However, Trump’s endorsement number had been on the rise over last week before declining over the weekend.

The numbers of Trump are still low when compared to previous president Barack Obama’s first term where his endorsement rating was around 60 percent. The lowest rating of  Obama’s endorsement was 40 percent during his terms in office.

Trump’s numbers don’t toll well when compared with earlier republicans presidents either. More than 60 days into president George W. Bush’s first term, his job endorsement rating was 53 percent. President Ronald Reagan sat at 60 percent during his terms in office.

As indicated by a survey released by  Quinnipiac University national  a week ago, Trump has started to lose the support of a portion of the key demographic groups essential to his noteworthy race triumph.

According to the results from Quinnipiac survey, the greater part of men, 52 percent, now say they dislike Trump’s presidency.

Currently, it seems Trump can not replace Obamacare – a trademark he promised during his 2016 campaign.

Wall Street main indexes hit their most lowest levels in six weeks after republican’s pulled healthcare bill, bringing up issues about president Donald Trump’s capacity to convey on his ambitious economic agenda. The bill, which was set to upgrade the Obamacare, was Trump’s first major administrative move.

This seems to be like a blow to his office. From analysis, the president’s numbers could sink even lower if the White House goes through the same experience like the last.

Bank stocks, which had outflanked during the campaign on bets of tax cuts and more straightforward directions, got hammered on Monday.

Bank of America was down 3.6 percent and JPMorgan 2 percent,
Goldman Sachs fell 3 percent, shaving 45 points off the Dow Jones.
Dow Jones Industrial Average went down with 0.82 percent,  S&P 500 went down with 0.86 percent and Nasdaq Composite went down with 0.93 percent.

President Trump needs to battle harder into his tenth week as president.


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