US President Donald Trump speaks during a Memorial Day event aboard the amphibious assault ship USS Wasp (LHD 1) in Yokosuka on May 28, 2019. (Photo by Brendan SMIALOWSKI / AFP) (Photo credit should read BRENDAN SMIALOWSKI/AFP/Getty Images)

A new Fox News poll found President Donald Trump's disapproval rating surging in the wake of two mass shootings, bungled ICE raids, and petty tweets.

According to the survey, taken from August 11-13, the president's disapproval rating is now at 56%, just one point shy of his all-time high disapproval rating in the same survey in 2017. The current rating is up five points from the same poll from July.

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President Donald Trump gives remarks at the Ronald Reagan Building and International Trade Center in Washington, D.C., on Wednesday, July 10, 2019. (Photo by Cheriss May/NurPhoto)

Just last week, a Washington Post/ABC poll saw President Donald Trump's national approval rating reach the highest of his presidency. While that national approval rating has hovered in the mid-40s, a state-by-state examination of Trump's job approval indicates that winning the 270 electoral college votes needed to take the White House for another four years may be slipping out of reach.

The data comes from the online polling firm Civiqs, which found that ten crucial states Trump took in 2016. Among them are some of the most sought-after swing states in the union: Florida, Iowa, North Carolina, Ohio, Michigan, Pennsylvania, and Wisconsin.

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WASHINGTON, DC - NOVEMBER 01: U.S. President Donald Trump (Photo by Win McNamee/Getty Images)

Public Policy Polling’s latest national poll found a record level of support for impeaching Donald Trump. 49% of voters support impeachment while 41% oppose it, with 10% undecided. For 6 months in a row the polling organization found a plurality of voters in favor of impeaching Donald Trump. However this is the closest results to a majority (>50%).

President Trump’s approval rating declined by a net 7 points in October. In September PPP found him at 42% of voters approving of him to 53% who disapproved. Now those numbers are 38% of voters approving of the president to 56% who disapprove, with 6% undecided.

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President Donald Trump's approval ratings just keep falling. The latest Quinnipiac University national poll, released yesterday, shows that more Americans disapprove of Trump and fewer approve of the job he is doing as president.

The polling was conducted from May 4-9, so the numbers do not yet reflect the full fall out of the Comey firing and of the resulting increase in criticism from some Republican lawmakers. Even without these, Trump only earned a 36 percent approval rate. Of the voters polled, 58 percent disapproved of the job he is doing.

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The latest Quinnipiac University national poll shows that President Donald Trump's job approval ratings continue to fall. His most prominent associates in the administration, Stephen Bannon and Sean Spicer, are faring even worse.

"President Donald Trump continues to struggle, even among his most loyal supporters. Many of them would be hard pressed to see even a sliver of a silver lining in this troubling downward spiral. 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.

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The weekly Gallup Poll released yesterday shows that President Donald Trump's approval ratings fell to a new low after the failure of the Republican health care bill. His approval ratings have dropped even more in key groups of his supporters: independents, people without a college degree, whites, and regular churchgoers.

Gallup polls all Americans, and in this poll, Trump's approval rate is 36%. That approval rating is below the lowest numbers for former presidents Eisenhower (48%), Kennedy (56%), Ford (37%), Clinton (37%), and Obama (38%). Gallup points out that the numbers change often and that "all presidents whose ratings fell below 36% -- with the exception of Nixon -- saw their ratings improve thereafter."

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[DIGEST: The Washington Post, FiveThirtyEight, The National Review]

The black vote. The college-educated white vote. The Hispanic vote. Polls show Donald Trump trailing badly in all these groups. But the biggest shift has been among Catholics.

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