White House showcases President Trump's accomplishments in first 100 days

Posted May 07, 2017

Despite his administration's certification of Iran's compliance with the 2015 nuclear deal, U.S. PresidentDonald Trumpon Thursday accused Iran of "not living up to the spirit" of the nuclear deal.

The White House isn't responding well to its latest legal setback, issuing an angry statement last night that reads like a missive from a far-right blog - note the multiple references to the "unelected judge" and the phrase "blood of dead Americans on their hands" - and that was before Trump himself made a decision to start tweeting this morning. A new CBS News poll reflects opinions divided along party lines. Ironically, records show that the concept of a 100-day marker was something Trump previously applauded in many a campaign speech.

Just 42 percent of those voters "strongly approve" of the president's job performance, however, and 51 percent "somewhat approve".

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President Donald Trump has lambasted opinion polls showing him with a low approval rating, calling the media outlets who are publishing them "fake". The approval numbers align with party affiliation, though, with 87 percent of Democrats disapproving of Trump's performance and 88 percent of Republicans surveyed approving.

According to the poll, released Sunday, 45 percent of respondents believe that Trump's presidency is off to a "poor start", while 19 percent believe it's been off to "only a fair start". Ironically, an ABC News/Washington Post poll taken days before the 100-day mark found that 61 percent want to "keep and improve" the Affordable Care Act health insurance program, while 37 percent want to "repeal and replace" it.

Even when the Harvard poll broke down the issues, young people were unimpressed by Trump.

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"I mean, business shouldn't have anything to do with families", said poll respondent Debbie Bolton from Erlanger, Kentucky, referring to the role of government as caretaker and helper. Meanwhile, the White House is touting Trump's accomplishments including the signing of executive orders.

When asked to compare how President Trump is handling the job to how President Obama handled it, 39% said President Trump was doing better, 49% said he was doing worse, and 9% said he was doing about the same.

Trump's downturn could be a bad omen for the state's Republicans up for re-election in 2018, Husser said. Among those who see this as a significant test for both parties is former George W. Bush political adviser Karl Rove.

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"He's doing a great job", one supporter said. They think he's changing Washington.