As Biden announced his re-election campaign and is gearing up for the 2024 campaign, more bad news about his popularity among the general electorate and his own party came to light this week.

The Democratic primary field became more crowded as Robert F. Kennedy Jr. announced a Presidential bid, adding another familiar name after Marianne Williamson declared her candidacy.

In another troubling development for Bidn’s re-election prospects, a poll released by Rasmussen found that Democrats will be significantly more likely to vote for a third-party candidate in the 2024 election.

The survey found that 35 percent of Democrats would consider voting for a third party, compared to 29 percent of Republicans.

Even worse for Biden, a majority of young voters, 58 percent, said they’d consider writing for a third party candidate.

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Biden’s headache with young voters, who tend to skew Democrat, is compounded by a poll conducted by the Institute of Politics at Harvard Kennedy School that found that Biden’s approval ratings among young voters stands at a dismal 36%, a 5% drop from their previous poll.

The Post Millenial Reports

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A recent survey has found that Democratic voters are more likely than their Republican and independent counterparts to support a third-party presidential candidate in the 2024 election.

The survey, conducted by Rasmussen, revealed that nearly one-third of respondents said they were at least somewhat likely to bypass Republicans and Democrats in favor of an alternate party.

According to Rasmussen, of the 31 percent of likely US voters who said it was at least “somewhat likely” that they’d vote for a third-party candidate, 12 percent said it was “very likely.” In contrast, 32 percent said there was no chance they’d switch allegiances from one of the two major parties.

Democrats were 6 percent more likely than Republicans and 5 percent more likely than independents to answer in favor of a third party, at 35, 29, and 30 percent, respectively.

Responses varied when it came to which side a third-party candidate would impact most. Of those surveyed, 31 percent said it would take votes away from the Republican candidate, while 25 percent said it would hurt Democrats.

Rasmussen found that “partisan voters are more likely to think their own party’s candidate will be hurt most by a third-party challenge,”

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