According to the first investigation conducted after the former president was indicted by the Manhattan District Attorney, he now has a 26 percentage point advantage over Gov. Ron DeSantis, who will likely be his opponent in the 2024 election.
A Yahoo News/YouGov poll finds Trump, who recently had an 8-point lead over DeSantis (47% to 39%), has since jumped to a 57% to 31% advantage among Republican and Republican-leaning voters.
It demonstrated Trump’s incredible comeback after trailing the Florida governor 45% to 41% in February.
The poll, which was conducted last Thursday and Friday, also found that among the largest group of declared and likely Republican candidates for 2024, the former president increased his lead from 44% to 52%, while DeSantis decreased, falling to 21% from 28%.
Following District Attorney Alvin Bragg’s indictment over a silent $130,000 payment to porn star Stormy Daniels in the weeks leading up to the 2016 election, Trump saw an increase in support from Republican political figures, such as the survey shows. which was released on Saturday.
Over the weekend, former Republican Rep. Lee Zeldin told the Post that Trump was getting “stronger” as a result of Bragg’s lawsuit and that it could help him win the Republican nomination.
Zeldin remarked of “independent-minded voters for the general election” that “many of them are already raising substantial concerns about this indictment and indicating how they think it is a political pursuit”.
In light of that, 54% of Republicans and Republicans who lean Republican now choose Trump as their 2024 nominee over the 33% who want someone else, compared to 51% Trump and 39% someone else. another in the previous survey.
The charge against Trump is still under wraps, but rumors say he could be charged with more than 30 counts of falsifying financial documents in connection with the payment to Daniels.
Trump is expected to be charged in Manhattan Supreme Court on Tuesday afternoon.
Republicans support Trump, while only 42% of people support the indictment, 33% oppose it and 19% are unsure. 52% of Americans agree that if convicted, he should no longer be allowed to run for president. Another 31% think he should, while 17% are unsure.
The survey covered 1,089 adults. The margin of error is plus or minus 3.3 percentage points.
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