Trump is already the most successful president in U.S. history, according to the most recent Gallup tracking poll.
The poll showed his approval rating at 75 percent.
He’s also the most liked president in the country.
But when it comes to winning over his fans, Trump’s popularity is even higher.
In the past six years, he has become the most-liked president in history by a large margin, according a timeline compiled by FiveThirtyEight.
The chart below shows how presidents with approval ratings in the 60-percent range have fared over the past two decades.
In each case, a majority of those polled said they were most excited by Trump.
Trump’s approval rating among Democrats, however, has dropped since Gallup began tracking approval ratings for presidents in 2009.
When Gallup asked voters in March 2020 about their favorite president, just 31 percent of respondents named Trump as their favorite.
In July 2018, the same survey showed Trump’s favorability rating at just 26 percent.
In October 2018, that number dropped to just 14 percent.
And in December 2018, it dropped to 8 percent.
“I am a little surprised,” Trump told reporters in November 2020.
“It’s been a very good week.”
His popularity also seems to be benefiting the Democratic Party as well.
The president has enjoyed a high favorability score among Democrats in recent years.
In 2016, 61 percent of Democrats approved of Trump’s performance as president.
That number dropped slightly to 52 percent in May 2017, and to 48 percent in August 2018.
Since then, the president’s favorables have climbed again, and his approval ratings have improved by a healthy 10 points.
But he’s still not popular among Republicans.
According to the same polling data, the number of Republicans who have an unfavorable view of Trump has been rising steadily since January 2018.
In May 2018, 63 percent of Republicans viewed Trump unfavorably.
By November 2018, they had jumped to 82 percent, according the Gallup data.
In November 2017, the share of Republicans expressing unfavorable views of Trump was just 28 percent.
That was still more than the national average of 21 percent, but still lower than Trump’s share of the Republican vote in 2016.
When Trump took office in January, he was the most unpopular president in Gallup’s history.
His approval rating has dropped by nearly half since then.
And his approval has fallen by the same percentage.
His numbers have also dropped among independents as well, which is consistent with what we’ve seen with President Obama.
The share of independents who view Trump unfavourably has risen steadily in each of Trump the past four years.
Gallup did not ask respondents if they had an opinion about Trump’s personality or policies, which can help explain the trend.
In February 2018, 52 percent of independents viewed Trump favorably, and in November 2018 it was 56 percent.
But the number who viewed Trump negatively increased by the year’s end.
In January 2018, 38 percent of independent voters had a favorable view of the president, and that number jumped to 52, and then 58 percent in November.
But in May 2018 that number fell to 37 percent, and now it’s down to 30 percent.
It’s hard to make a case that Trump’s ratings have increased because his approval is up.
In fact, when Gallup asked respondents if their views of the presidency have changed since January, only 28 percent of those who were asked in January 2018 said their views had changed.
That’s down from 32 percent in December.
The number who say their views have changed has also declined since the Gallup tracking started in 2009, but it’s not statistically significant.
So how does Trump’s image affect his approval?
If Trump’s disapproval ratings had risen as the number has for other presidents, the Trump presidency would have had a lower favorability mark than it currently does.
In 2020, 52.6 percent of voters approved of the job Trump was doing.
That figure was down from 59.2 percent in January.
In December, it was down to 51.3 percent.
As you can see from the chart below, Trump has enjoyed an unusually strong favorability number among Republicans since he was inaugurated, but that’s because he’s had a particularly strong popularity rating among voters who lean Republican.
In March 2018, 51 percent of Republican voters had an unfavorable opinion of Trump, and today that number is down to 48.7 percent.
The percentage of Republicans with a favorable opinion of him has remained steady since the beginning of the tracking period, and it dropped from 55.3 in January to 52.4 in March 2018.
This chart shows how Republican voters’ views of President Trump have changed in the past 12 years.
The trend is consistent throughout his tenure in office.
When it comes the next question, Trump voters are more likely to say they approve of Trump.
The average of the past 10 presidents who had an approval rating above 50 percent, Gallup found, has been 49 percent.
When they are asked whether they approve or disapprove of the way Trump