Majority thinks Trump is tearing the country apart

President Donald Trump has clashed with congressional Republicans yet again on the issue of his proposed border wall, indicating a widening rift between Trump and his fellow party members.

If the Democrats succeed in gaining the governor's office in 2018 and holds on to its control of the Legislature through next census in 2020, Republicans are likely to see districts boundaries redrawn that lock out even more GOP candidates. But 64 percent do not support throwing families and children into chaos, as Trump wants.

In a new Fox News poll released Wednesday, registered voters were asked whether President Donald Trump was drawing the country together or tearing it apart.

While his remarks included few specifics, Trump repeated his desire to slash the corporate income tax rate to 15 percent from 35 percent.

We get a glimpse of that position at the outset. Meanwhile the entire bottom 60 percent of income earners would receive just 10 percent of the tax cuts, and an average break of just $400 next year.Proponents of these tax cuts argue that the benefits will "trickle down" to lower income households because lower taxes will result in increased investment and job creation. 24 percent believed that neither whites or racial minorities were given preferential treatment.

But the GOP donor class expects a return on its investment.

The Tax Fairy, you see, is the one who gives tax cuts for the wealthy their limitless power, the power to produce such an explosion of economic growth that they not only pay for themselves but make everyone rich.

Polling Donald Trump is one of the most hard and confusing exercises in modern politics. While two people in the group expressed optimism because of improved business, the remainder of the group used words like "embarrassing" and "scary" to describe the presidency.

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It is the historical moment that will be remembered not only by all guests at the stadium but by the whole baseball industry. Later Beltre told journalists that his own country is rich with great sportsmen and that he is very proud to represent them.

Treyz noted that her own clients "just want the corporate tax rate" reduced. Participants lamented the complexity of the existing system and said lower taxes on businesses would keep jobs in the United States. She has become a full-throttled supporter of the president's, meeting with him several times since Trump was inaugurated, and highlighting and supporting Trump's push for regulatory, health care, and tax reform.

Bolstering the president's pitch for tax reform Wednesday was more good economic news: The Commerce Department revised the second-quarter gross domestic product up to 3 percent, from 2.7 percent, the highest level of economic growth in two years.

Ironically, Trump recently harkened upon the voters of Pittsburg to make a statement about his policies, justifying his pull-out of the Paris climate agreement by saying, "I was elected to represent the citizens of Pittsburgh, not Paris".

But even the latter could prove too heavy a lift.

The relationship between President Donald Trump and Republicans in Congress is rapidly deteriorating.

"AARP is going to freak out in reaction" to any plan for "reducing retirement incentives" in the tax code, Treyz said.

"Honestly I can not think of a single thing I like about this President, try as I might", said one 65-year-old man. "He's not professional, forget about presidential".

In remarks in Springfield, Mo., the president called for tax reform in the name of "loyal, hard-working Americans and their families", "middle-class families, ' "the forgotten people", and USA companies struggling under tax burdens much higher than those in other countries".