Looking at the upcoming 2020 election, the poll also cited one advantage the GOP has over their Democratic opponents.
The latest poll of registered voters, released Sunday, suggests Biden's appeal hasn't faded in a general election matchup with the President, despite his position weakening some in polling of the Democratic nomination battle - as shown in a CNN poll earlier this week. Kamala Harris polled a narrow 2 point lead over Trump (48% Harris to 46% Trump), Vermont Sen. Fifty percent of registered voters, on the different hand, still disfavor of Trump's job somewhat than job.
President Trump's approval rating has hit the ideal level in his presidency, per a brand recent poll by the Washington Put up and ABC Files.
"Trump's approval rating among voting-age Americans stands at 44 percent, edging up from 39 percent in April, with 53 percent saying they disapprove of him", the Post reports.
The poll found that a large majority, 65-percent, agree that Trump has "acted in a way that's unpresidential", while only 28-percent say his behavior is "fitting and proper" for a president.
Sen. Bernie Sanders, I-Vt., leads 49%-48%.
While Trump is in the red on taxes (42%), foreign policy (40%), immigration (40%), and health care (38%), he polls at 51% approval on the economy - and that's among USA adults; among registered voters, Trump scored higher on overall approval.
South Bend, Indiana Mayor Pete Buttigieg is tied at 47%. The poll says 51-percent approve of Trump's handling of the economy, while only 42-percent approve of his handling of taxes, and only 29-percent agree with him on global warming.
Foundational to Mr Biden's 10 point lead over Mr Trump in the Washington Post-ABC News poll is a strong support among independent and self-identified moderate respondents.
But when asked how much credit Trump deserves for economy, respondents were split, with 47 percent saying a "great deal or good amount" and 48 percent opting for "some or hardly any".
See the full Washington Post/ABC news poll results here. It had a margin of error ±4 percent points for its sample of 875 registered voters and ±3.5 percent among its full sample of 1008 adults.