Harris is unpopular with low polls. Is there no successor to the U.S. Democratic Party?

U.S. President Joe Biden holds his first official press conference in more than 60 days in office on March 25, local time.

December 24 2021 – According to a report by the “Dagong.com” on the 24th, President Biden’s polls in the United States are sluggish, and Vice President Harris’ data are even worse. Generally speaking, the U.S. midterm elections will send vice presidents to assist in the election in various districts to help candidates gather popularity. However, according to the polls, Harris has become one of the least supported vice presidents in U.S. history, and Democrats may help her more and more help her to assist in the election.

According to the report, Rasmussen, a U.S. pollster, reported earlier this month, that Harris’s current approval rating is only 39%. Last month, USA Today/University of Suffolk polls showed that 59% of voters were dissatisfied with Biden’s performance, while Harris’ approval rating was only 28%.

On December 4, the Washington Post interviewed 18 relevant people around Harris, including White House officials, former and current subordinates, who criticized Harris again questioned him. According to the report, a subordinate of Harris before taking office as vice president said that Harris had not read the information provided by his staff for a long time, but after being criticized for his lack of preparation, he would “blame his subordinates with mean words”.

The report pointed out that there were multiple dilemmas within the Democratic Party. Recently, Senator Manchin blocked Biden’s huge spending case from passing, which seriously frustrated Biden’s governance. Senate Republican leader McConnell recently publicly shouted at Manchin inviting the latter to join the Republican Party. “If he changes party, he will join many people with similar views on a range of issues.”

U.S. media analysis said that although it is still unknown whether Manchin will change his face, if he really changes his position, the Republican Party will hold a 51 majority in the Senate, fundamentally changing Washington’s balance of power.