Now here's a United States poll Trump would love: Clinton has lower numbers

Bernie Sanders in the 2016 presidential primary.

Even despite the controversy surrounding Donald Trump, he's being viewed more favorably than Hillary Clinton.

A new poll by Bloomberg, released on July 19, shows that voters' impressions of Clinton have not improved after months of a Trump presidency. Forty-six percent remain confident in the president's ability to manage the economy, and 47 approve of his work thus far creating jobs.

Second on the list was unemployment, with 13% of respondents feeling it was the most important issue. A few moments later, he made her wildest dreams come true.

Trump has repeatedly blasted Clinton since the election, making vague, unproven claims that her campaign violated laws.

"If the election had been on October 27, I would be your president, ' Clinton told CNN at a Women for Women International event in New York City". "But we put together a Benghazi special committee, a select committee". Her lowest reading ever, 38 percent, was recorded in September 2015, just before the FBI expanded its investigation into her use of a private email server. By August 2016, Clinton only had an approval rating of 40 percent with a disapproval rating of 57 percent.

That's a rather surprising outcome, even though Clinton has always had some issues with sustaining her favorability numbers. "She was hard to like".

"But I don't blame her for Trump", she said. Her supporters do not want the Electoral College to vote for President-elect Donald Trump.

Robert Taylor, a 46-year-old IL voter, said he viewed Clinton as "just a politician who was called a Democrat, but could have been a Republican".

The pollster says the Clinton disenchantment did not extend to other Democrats, though. Just 28 percent of all Americans approve of his handling of the issue.

Fifty-eight percent of Americans have an unfavorable view of Clinton, compared to a slightly lower majority - 55 percent - who have an unfavorable view of Trump.

On June 21, a Gallup survey found that Clinton did not receive the same post-election bump in favorability enjoyed by other losing candidates half a year after their defeats.

Vanessa Coleman