Fox News poll: at the end of the decade, not to impress voters

in the vicinity ofthe video of the democratic presidential candidates weigh in Trump indictment before the debate

Joe Biden used impeachment to ask supporters for money; Peter Doocy reports from Los Angeles.

In a year that saw many historical events, including the impeachment of the incumbent President for only the third time in the history of the United States, the voters are mixed, like America, has been the last 12 months.

According to the latest Fox News poll, released Thursday, 37 percent of the voters think that 2019 was a good year for the United States, while almost the same number, say 38 percent, it was bad. Last year, 40 percent said good, and 43 percent of the poor (December 2018).


Twenty percent are unsure of how the year a 7-point increase from last year went to work for the country.

Those who think least likely, it was a good year for Democrats (13 percent), black voters (21 percent), and voters under 35 years of age (27 percent) include.

Republicans (65 percent) and white Evangelical Christians (50 percent) are among the most likely, the year was good for America.

The voters feel better about how things went for you personally: 47 percent say that 2019 was a good year for your family, versus 26 percent who say it was a bad year. About 22 percent have mixed feelings.

There are some warning signs, though: this is the first time in seven years that less than half of say the year was a good one for you.

The last time voters were this negative in 2012 (42 percent good year / 41% bad) was. The lowest rating was a decade ago: only 34 percent were satisfied with the way things went for you in the year 2009.

The shifts since 2012 are mostly of a political nature: the Democrats, were more satisfied with the year 2012 as the year 2019 to 28 points (57 percent vs. 29 percent), while Republicans have 41 points are, say, in 2019, your years (28 percent vs. 69 percent today).


Still, if the voters are asked to reflect on four years ago compared to today, you will say to more likely to that your family is better (34 percent) than worse (23 percent).

However, the largest number say that their life is the same (41 percent).

December 8-11, 2019, under the joint leadership of the Beacon research (D) and Shaw & Company (R), this Fox-News-poll interviews with 1,000 randomly selected voters contains nationwide, spoke with a live Interviewer on both fixed-line and mobile phones carried out. The survey has a margin of sampling error of plus or minus 3 percentage points for all registered voters.

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