Only 28% of Voters Think Biden Will Be Reelected in 2024, Poll Shows
21 percent says Joe Biden will retire before end of first term
A vast majority of American voters believe Democrat Joe Biden will not be reelected in 2024, a new poll has found.
The Rasmussen survey shows that only 28 percent of likely U.S. voters think that Biden will be elected for a second term in th next general election.
While few think Biden will win reelection, a staggering 21 percent believes he will retire before the end of his first term.
Meanwhile, a plurality (38 percent) of likely voters say he will lose the election to the Republicans' 2024 nominee.
What does the future hold for Joe Biden? Here is what US Voters think:— Rasmussen Reports (@Rasmussen_Poll) January 6, 2022
28% - Reelected in 2024
38% - Loses to a Republican in 2024
21% - Resigns before his term#Biden2024#Trump2024#BreakingPoll@POTUShttps://t.co/sGUHevpKEg pic.twitter.com/TuiEvuCcSw
Joe Biden will be 82 years old in 2024.
The polling comes as Biden has failed to meet several of his campaign promises.
His failure to shut down the coronavirus, a promise he made more than ten times in 2020, has hurt his support.
Biden also has left American citizens stranded in Afghanistan amid the deadly collapse of the country.
The southern border crisis has also spiraled out of control.
And with supply chain woes, and inflation reaching a 40-year high, it seems the American electorate has doubts about Biden’s future.
Voters are not the only ones doubting Biden’s 2024 viability, however.
The Democrat establishment is also questioning Biden’s endurance due to his age and “ongoing political struggles.”
“On top of concerns about Mr. Biden’s age and present unpopularity, there is an overarching fear among Democrats of the possibility of a Trump comeback — and a determination that the party must run a strong candidate to head it off,” the New York Times wrote in December.
Indeed, Trump seems the most likely to win the Republican nomination if he decides to run.
Polling indicates Trump holds a 58-point margin on the next Republican hopeful.