President Donald Trump's approval ratings fell to 35% Tuesday - another new low for the president during his first months in office.
Only 24 percent of North Carolina residents surveyed say they disapprove of the first-term Democrat's performance so far. The poll also noted that a majority of men and a plurality of white voters disapproved of the president.
Republicans in Congress have a dismal disapproval rating of 70 percent, but Democrats in Congress aren't doing favorably among voters either with a 57 percent disapproval rating.
Just 34 percent of the country approved of the job Trump is doing, down from 44.1 percent in March, according to the latest survey this week from Investor's Business Daily/TechnoMetrica Market Intelligence (IBD/TIPP).
55 percent of all voters also agreed that he is keeping his campaign promises. The president's approval rating remained well underwater, with 56 percent of the respondents disapproving of his job performance. 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).
Israel is blocking access to Gaza, Human Rights Watch says
Cogat, the Israeli defense body that coordinates access to Gaza, denied barring rights groups from visiting the enclave. Under Israel's restrictive policy, only a very limited number of people and goods are allowed in and out of Gaza.
That may be due to the fact that a majority of voters - 66 percent - believe President Obama deserves more credit than the current president when it comes to the current state of the economy.
"President George W. Bush, who hit a negative 28 - 67 percent on May 14, 2008, had less support, but it took eight years, two unpopular wars and a staggering economy to get there", said Tim Malloy, assistant director of the Quinnipiac University Poll.
The Senate gets the lowest approval among voters.
Just 25 percent say the healthcare bill he pitched with House Speaker Paul Ryan, R-Wis., would improve the nation's healthcare.
Quinnipiac conducted its latest survey of 1,171 registered voters nationwide via cellphone and landline telephone interviews from March 30 to April 3.