The split shows that 'more Americans object to President Trump's character than his agenda،' according to George Washington University professor Michael Cornfield.
The portion of voters with a favorable view of Trump - 41 percent, compared to 56 percent with an unfavorable view - was higher in the poll than for both House Speaker Paul Ryan and Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell, with 36 percent and 19 percent respectively viewing them favorably.
The poll comes amid a rocky August for the president, who has faced criticism for his response after a white supremacist rally in Charlottesville, Virginia, left one counter-protester dead. About two in 10 of them (18%) say Trump encouraged them.
He also gets a negative 59% rating on his overall job approval - down from a 57% approval rating on August 17th.
Hellboy is a Dark Horse in Injustice 2's latest DLC roster
With all the hype surrounding the upcoming Hellboy revamp, seeing the red monkey enter the arena is any fanboy's dream come true. Injustice 2 offers the latest DC fighting game experience that expands on the previous title's larger-than-life showdowns.
Missouri state senator who hoped for Donald Trump's assassination must resign
That politician would have been forced to resign immediately and it would be on the 24-hour news cycle for days on end. Chappelle-Nadal's assassination remark was met with immediate condemnation from both political parties.
Trevor Siemian: Denver Broncos name starting quarterback
Lynch completed 15 of his 22 passes the last two weeks, but threw for just 81 yards, averaging 3.7 yards per attempt. A significant component of that separation was their work in the Broncos' first two preseason games.
There is too much prejudice in the nation today, 55 percent of American voters say, while 40 percent say there is too much political correctness, the widest margin for prejudice since the question first was asked in June 2016.
Some 54% of voters say they trust the media more than Mr Trump " to tell you the truth about important issues".
The survey was conducted after Trump vowed North Korea will face "fire, fury and frankly power" should it continue making threats against the United States. Twenty-nine percent, however, disagreed with this statement.
Since Trump's election, "the level of hatred and prejudice in the USA has increased", 65 percent of voters say, while 2 percent say it has decreased and 32 percent say it hasn't changed.