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Tags: finances | economy | unemployment

27 Percent of Voters Say Their Finances Are Getting Better, 21 Percent Say Worse

frustrated man with bills laid out on table and a calculator in his hand
(Dreamstime)

By Tuesday, 25 May 2021 10:09 AM Current | Bio | Archive

May 25, 2021: Twenty-seven percent (27%) of voters nationwide say their own personal finances are getting better. A Scott Rasmussen national survey found that 21% take the opposite view, saying their finances are getting worse. Those figures are virtually identical to the results from last month and the month before.[1]

Forty-nine percent (49%) of voters rate their own finances as good or excellent, while 18% rate them as poor. Those figures are also little changed from recent months.[1]

This stability suggests that last month's weak jobs report released earlier this month has had little immediate impact on perceptions of personal finances.[1]

However, the report may have damaged perceptions of the overall economy. Just 27% now believe the economy is getting better, while 37% say it's getting worse. Last month, those numbers were essentially even (34% better/ 35% worse).[1]

Thirty percent (30%) now rate the U.S. economy as good or excellent, while another 27% say poor. Last month, 32% rated the economy as good or excellent, while 24% said poor.[1]

Urban voters are more optimistic about economic trends than suburban and rural voters. Democrats are far more optimistic than Republicans and independents.[1]

Each weekday, Scott Rasmussen's Number of the Day explores interesting and newsworthy topics at the intersection of culture, politics and technology. Columns published on Ballotpedia reflect the views of the author. Scott Rasmussen's Number of the Day is published by Ballotpedia weekdays at 9 a.m. Eastern. Columns published on Ballotpedia reflect the views of the author. Scott Rasmussen is founder and president of the Rasmussen Media Group. He is the author of "Mad as Hell: How the Tea Party Movement Is Fundamentally Remaking Our Two-Party System," "In Search of Self-Governance," and "The People's Money: How Voters Will Balance the Budget and Eliminate the Federal Debt." Read Scott Rasmussen's Reports — More Here.

Footnotes:

  1. ScottRasmussen.com, "27% Say Personal Finances Getting Better; Little Change Following Weak Jobs Report," May 19, 2021

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ScottRasmussen
Twenty-seven percent (27%) of voters nationwide say their own personal finances are getting better. A Scott Rasmussen national survey found that 21% take the opposite view, saying their finances are getting worse.
finances, economy, unemployment
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2021-09-25
Tuesday, 25 May 2021 10:09 AM
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