Take a guess!
The Overwhelming majority of Americans think the economy will worsen under Biden and co according to a new poll.
Various economic reports also warn of the disaster a $15 minimum wage would bring, and that there have already been many jobs cut as a result of his rampant executive orders.
Who voted for this guy again, and why would you do this to us?!
Here are the latest reports:
PJ Media reported:
Biden has yet to break into positive territory on Rasmussen’s Daily Presidential Tracking Poll. Today, his favorability stands at a net -5, and it has dipped as low as -7 since his inauguration. These scores are astonishing given all of the nearly reverent coverage the administration and Biden family are getting from the corporate media. Biden had interviews before the Super Bowl and during halftime. White House press briefings have been no more challenging than the Super Bowl puff pieces.
Despite the fawning press, late-night show hosts, and cultural elites, Americans do not seem to be convinced. In a new Rasmussen poll, 54% of American adults say the economy will worsen over the next 12 months or remain the same. Only 37% predict it will get stronger. Following President Trump’s inauguration, 50% reported thinking the economy would be better in a year, which was the highest number recorded by Rasmussen since the company started asking the question in 2009. Americans were correct four years ago. We can all hope they are wrong now.
Trending Politics had more:
Today’s left-wing Democratic Party is following in those footsteps, demanding that private companies pay their employees $15 per hour whether the employer can afford it or not and whether the job is worth that kind of money.
And, as in the past, the measure, if passed, will do far more harm than good, according to the Congressional Budget Office.
Raising the federal minimum wage to $15 an hour, as President Joe Biden has proposed, would cost 1.4 million jobs over the next four years while lifting 900,000 people out of poverty, according to a Congressional Budget Office report Monday.
The impact on the employment rolls is slightly higher than the 1.3 million employment estimate from a 2019 report from the CBO, a nonpartisan agency that provides budgetary analysis to Congress.