Only 27 percent say they are proud.
Mr. Trump isn’t doing well with women (63 percent disapprove),
Democrats (91 percent), and non-white voters (77 percent).
Even among his base, his numbers continue to slip; only 39 percent of men approve of President Trump’s performance, while 51 percent disapprove.
White voters now disapprove of him 48 percent to 43 percent, and while a majority of Republicans (79 percent) still approve of him, that’s down from 81 percent two weeks ago.
Independents are the only group of voters that hold a slightly improved view of Mr. Trump, with disapproval decreasing by three points to 57 percent and approval rising one point to 32 percent.
Voters’ opinions of the president remain mainly negative when it comes to his personal qualities.
Mr. Trump receives the worst scores on honesty (61 percent don’t think he is), level-headedness (66 percent), and on shared values with voters (61 percent).
Fifty-five percent of voters do not believe that the president has good leadership skills, and a similar number of voters, 57 percent, think that he does not care about average Americans.
The Wall Street Journal:
In counties located around military posts, by contrast, Mr. Trump’s approval fell more than 8 points, to 41.4% in March, down from 50.1% in February.
So is this important? Well, yes. If the American people are not supporting their president, how will he get anything done? How will such an unpopular president get his fractured party to go along with his proposed legislation? Why would the opposition party fear such a disliked person? And finally, why would world leaders care what he says or threatens if he's that weak at home? Why pay attention to him at all?
If Trump is this disliked now, when America hasn't yet faced a domestic threat or catastrophe, how will this change, considering that Trump reacts to most unhappy, bad news with lies and by blaming other people for his bumbling and ignorance.
Our unpopular weakling of a president is one who speaks LOUDLY but has a very small stick.
Max Boot of Foreign Policy:
That’s the question that needs answering. Everything else is a distraction. The big question is whether Trump and his aides participated in the Russian hack-and-leak campaign to influence the U.S. presidential election in his favor. Or was Trump just an unwitting beneficiary of Russian meddling?
The FBI is now seeking answers in an unprecedented investigation of a sitting president’s ties to a hostile foreign power. Rather than facilitate the inquiry, Trump and his followers have launched a slash-and-burn campaign to shift the focus away from him and onto his predecessor, former President Barack Obama. Trump launched this counteroffensive in earnest on March 4 when, following revelations that Attorney General Jeff Sessions had lied under oath about his contacts with the Russian ambassador, he tweeted out of the blue that “Obama had my ‘wires tapped’ in Trump Tower.” “Bad (or sick) guy,” he said of Obama, comparing him to “Nixon/Watergate.”
This vile accusation, which was later extended to include Britain’s GCHQ intelligence agency, has been refuted by Trump’s own FBI and NSA directors. But that is no obstacle for Trump, who keeps brazenly repeating this falsehood.