More American adults have a positive view of Volodymyr Zelensky than Joe Biden and Donald Trump, according to an Economist/YouGov poll. The President of Ukraine also received a lower number of unfavorable votes.
According to Newsweek, the latest “The Economist”/YouGov survey shows that 50 percent adult citizens of the United States have a positive opinion of Volodymyr Zelensky. 24% expressed an unfavorable opinion about the actions of the President of Ukraine. study participants.
USA. Zelensky is better than Trump and Biden
The US leader must face a worse outcome. Joe Biden received 42 percent. votes supporting his policy, and 55 percent respondents assessed the conduct of the head of state negatively. His predecessor was in a similar situation, whose actions were supported by 42 percent. respondents, and 54% opposed them. subjects.
The survey also included a question related to United States interference in the armed conflict caused by Russia in Ukraine. 40 percent Americans said the government “has an obligation to do something,” and 38 percent voted to refrain from intervening due to “lack of necessity”.
Regardless of their opinion on Kiev’s support in the fight against the aggressor, 72 percent respondents admitted that they consider Ukraine an “ally or friend of the United States”, and 13 percent respondents described the country as “hostile or unfriendly”.
Americans negatively about Putin
In the case of Russia, the proportions were reversed – 6%. respondents said that Moscow is their “friend or ally”, and 84 percent called the country “unfriendly or hostile.” Vladimir Putin was also assessed negatively, with 80% of respondents having an unfavorable opinion of him. study participants, and positive – 9%.
“The Economist”/YouGov also asked Americans about their attitude to the Hamas-Israel conflict. Nearly half, 47 percent, of respondents said that the United States should engage in activities in the Middle East, and 31 percent declared that – in their opinion – the government has no such obligation. 59 percent respondents admitted that they were worried about the escalation of military actions, which may spread to other countries.