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Fox News poll: voters feel optimistic for 2017

 

It was a good year for a majority of the voters — and you will feel optimistic, even in the next year, according to the latest Fox News poll.

President Obama, who was in the last year in office, a dramatically better year for the voters than his first. 53 percent say that 2016 was a good year for you. During the down a touch from 56 percent in the last year, there is a large increase of 34 per cent, the positive impact on the end of 2009.

CLICK HERE TO READ THE FULL SURVEY RESULTS

For 35 percent this was a bad year. Fifty percent of the opinion that the way through 2009.


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In addition, more than half of the voters to have a Sunny Outlook on how things in the United States today. Fifty-two percent are optimistic, while 44 percent are pessimistic.

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There are large differences in outlook due to the political inclinations. Democrats say that 2016 was a good year for you (64 percent), but also pessimistic about the way things are going in the country (57 percent).

For the Republicans, two-thirds feel optimistic about the direction of the country (67 percent), but they give 2016 mixed reviews (43 percent good year vs. 41 percent in a bad year).

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Independents are also divided, like the things, 46 per cent went for their family this year (good and 41% bad), while over half, 53 percent, are optimistic about how things are in the country.

The survey notes that 70 percent of Donald Trump’s voters optimistic about how things are going. Only 39 percent of those that Hillary Clinton supports the same feeling.

Pollpourri

Half of voters (50 percent), at least a little proud of Donald Trump as your President. But almost as many, 47 percent do not.

For Barack Obama, 66 percent are not proud of him as their country’s leaders, and 33 percent are not.


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The Fox News poll is based on landline and cell phone interviews with 1,034 randomly selected voters nationwide and was conducted under the joint direction of Anderson Robbins research (D) and Shaw & Company Research (R) from December 11-13, 2016. The survey has a margin of sampling error of plus or minus three percentage points for all registered voters.

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