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America’s Most And Least Popular Senators

Americas

Have you ever been curious about the most and least popular senators who fascinated the Americans throughout all these ages? Do you want to know their names and surprise your colleagues with your general knowledge? Then you are at the right place. In this article we aim to discuss about the 10 most and least popular senators of America.

For your further advantage we have arranged their names along with their popularity rate in a hierarchical manner. Now you can easily get an idea of the names of the most and least popular senators of America at a glance. This will help you to remember their names even more easily.

Without further adieu let’s proceed. All the names of these senators are followed by the corresponding approval , disapproval and no opinion rate. All of these rates are in percentage. The rank of the most and least popular senators in America are as follow :

Bernie Sanders ( V T – I )

Approval rate : 80%

Disapproval rate : 17%

No opinion / don’t know : 2%

Susan Collins

Susan Collins ( M E – R )

Approval rate : 79%

Disapproval rate : 13%

No opinion / don’t know : 8%

John Hoeven ( N D – R )

Approval rate : 74%

Disapproval rate : 10%

No opinion / don’t know : 16%

Angus King ( M E – I )

Approval rate : 74%

Disapproval rate : 14%

No opinion / don’t know : 11%

Patrick Leahy

Patrick Leahy ( V T – D )

Approval rate : 73%

Disapproval rate : 19%

No opinion / don’t know : 8%

Thomas Carper ( D E – D )

Approval rate : 69%

Disapproval rate : 20%

No opinion / don’t know : 11%

Amy Kloubuchar ( M N – D )

Approval rate : 68%

Disapproval rate : 21%

No opinion / don’t know : 11%

John Barrasso

John Barrasso ( W Y – R )

Approval rate : 65%

Disapproval rate : 27%

No opinion / don’t know : 8%

Al Franken ( M N – D )

Approval rate : 63%

Disapproval rate : 26%

No opinion / don’t know : 11%

Chris Coons ( D E – D )

Approval rate : 63%

Disapproval rate : 24%

No opinion / don’t know : 13%

So now you know the most and least popular senators of America. This ranking list is prepared on the basis of a survey of about 416, 853 registered voters spread across the country. Chris Coons’s popularity has been reduced while Angus King has climbed a few steps in the raking ladder. Bernie Sanders is indeed an inspiration for all who has continued to retain his popularity at the foremost level with a whopping 80% of votes. His age couldn’t reduce his activity or charm to his followers.

Politics is a game changer. You never know what surprise is awaiting you at every turn. One needs to be utterly careful to measure his or her next step or else one may lose their position in the ranking list. This is evident in the recent survey.

Help Democrats Lower Gas Prices Now

I was at home in Nevada while Congress was in recess last week. Driving around meeting with constituents, I saw firsthand that gas prices were once again shooting up to unprecedented levels of more than $3 a gallon. These high prices are unacceptable, and they are a direct result of the failures of George Bush, Republicans in Congress and their buddies at the big oil and gas companies.

Today, Democrats proposed an amendment to provide immediate relief to consumers. The amendment introduced by Senator Menendez will provide more than $6 billion in relief directly to the American people by eliminating the federal tax for both gas and diesel for 60 days. During the period of this gas tax holiday, the cost of gas will be reduced by $0.184 per gallon and the cost of diesel by $0.244 per gallon. We will pay for this tax cut by eliminating tax breaks and giveaways to big oil.

Senate Democrats need your help to show public support for this amendment. Show your support for the Menendez Amendment by becoming a citizen cosponsor today.

Become a citizen cosponsor today.

It was George Bush who promised during his first campaign that he would “jawbone” his family friends, the Saudis, into lowering oil prices. Yet every summer the price gets higher and higher. Why is your family paying more at the pump? The Foundation for Taxpayer and Consumer Rights released a report last week concluding that in California, “corporate markups and profiteering are responsible for spring price spikes, not rising crude costs . . . as the oil industry claims.”

Democrats want to address the problem directly, and our amendment will provide immediate relief to consumers. Senator Frist and Republican leadership believe there is no political price to pay for being in bed with big oil. Lets show them the truth. Fifty thousand of you signing up, as “Citizen Cosponsors” of this legislation would make a huge difference.

Become a citizen cosponsor of the Menendez Amendment today.

High gas prices hurt everyone. They lead to increased costs for food and place a heavy burden on those who commute to work. I receive hundreds of letters every week from Americans whose budgets are being stretched thin by skyrocketing prices. Gas is not a luxury for families—it is a necessity.

The fact is the big oil companies control the supply and know that families really have little choice in the matter – they literally have consumers over a barrel. While we are paying record prices, the oil companies are reaping record profits.

About the Menendez Amendment
The amendment will provide more than $6 billion in relief directly to consumers by eliminating the federal tax for both gas and diesel for 60 days. During the period of this gas tax holiday, the cost of gas will be reduced by $0.184 per gallon and the cost of diesel by $0.244 per gallon. Drivers will receive real relief every time they go to the pump during this period.

Protects the Highway Trust Fund. Under this amendment, the Highway Trust Fund will not lose one dime. Funds generated by reducing the tax breaks and giveaways to Big Oil will be transferred to the Highway Trust Fund in an amount equal to the revenues lost through the federal tax holiday. The Highway trust fund will continue to collect the revenues needed to continue all of the projects currently planned and funded.

Big Oil Will Pay the Price. After reporting record profits of over $100 billion last year, Big Oil is the most profitable business in the world. This amendment will provide direct relief to consumers and be fully paid for by repealing three major tax breaks that Big Oil clearly does not need and eliminating unnecessary and expensive royalty relief.

� Foreign Oil & Gas Foreign Tax Credit and Income. Under present law, US companies can claim a foreign tax credit for taxes paid to another country and not royalties and similar payments related to an economic benefit. The provision denies foreign tax credits for payments to a foreign country if the foreign country does not have a generally applicable income tax.

� LIFO � Oil & Gas. Under current law, businesses are generally permitted to use a last-in, first-out (LIFO) method to account for their inventories. This allows companies to create a tax advantage during times of rising prices. This proposal limits the tax benefits of this LIFO method of accounting for integrated oil companies with gross receipts in excess of $1 billion.

� Elimination of Amortization of Geological and Geophysical Expenditures for Large Oil & Gas Companies. Eliminates the tax break for accelerated depreciation for these expenditures for fully integrated oil companies that was passed in the Energy Bill.

� Eliminates Royalty Relief and other Direct Spending. The amendment also eliminates royalty relief and other direct spending for oil and gas production incentives in Titles III and IX of the Energy Policy Act of 2005 totaling approximately $700 million. In testimony before the Senate Judiciary Committee, the major oil company CEOs testified that they did not need these incentives.

Wrong values, Wrong priorities.

Here is my floor statement on Republican budget reconciliation bill:

Mr. President, I strongly oppose the Republican budget and the package of reconciliation bills we will be debating over the next two weeks.

This Republican budget and these reconciliation bills are fiscally irresponsible and will increase the deficit.

The budget and these reconciliation bills are based on the wrong values, harming vulnerable Americans to provide tax breaks for special interests and multi-millionaires.

And with so many other serious problems facing middle class families and our nation, the decision to focus on this reconciliation legislation reflects seriously misplaced priorities.

Together, we can do better.

Mr. President, the budget of the United States ought to be a mirror of our nation’s values. A budget reflects what we think is important—what we care about, and what we don’t. It says a lot about who we are and what we value, as a people and a nation.

In essence, Mr. President, a budget is a moral document. Unfortunately, the Republican budget is an immoral document.

That’s not my term, M. President. That’s the conclusion of some of our nation’s leading religious leaders who, citing Scripture and the Bible, have urged all of us to oppose this budget reconciliation process. As Bishop Mark Hansen, the Presiding Bishop of the Evangelical Lutheran Church in America put it, “This is not the time to cut…important programs while using the cuts to pay for tax breaks for those who don’t need them.”

Mr. President, my Republican friends will portray their budget as a way to reduce the deficit. In truth, their budget, and these reconciliation bills, actually would make the deficit worse. In fact, debt under their budget would go up by about $3 trillion in just five years. That’s fiscally irresponsible at any time, but especially when we should be saving to prepare for the baby boomers’ retirement.

Mr. President, let’s review some history. When this Administration came to power, our nation had finally put our fiscal house in order. After many years of deficits and raids on Social Security to pay for other programs, Democrats—without the help of a single Republican vote—stopped that practice. As a result of our efforts, this nation ran a surplus from 1998 through 2001, and it was projected we would enjoy surpluses for as far as the eye could see. At the time, our future looked so bright that many economists, including Alan Greenspan, were seriously worried about what would happen to financial markets if we eliminated our debt altogether.

Unfortunately, in five short years, with Washington Republicans firmly in control of the White House and both houses of Congress, we have moved from a period of record surpluses to a time of record deficits. Once again, we are raiding Social Security. And the deficits in each of the last three years have been higher than at any time before President Bush took office.

Mr. President, the latest Republican budget before us will make matters worse. While the majority has divided its budget in a way that obscures its overall effect, nobody should be fooled. Viewed as a whole, budget reconciliation would increase the deficit by more than $30 billion. And after five years, under their budget, our national debt would exceed $11 trillion.

But, Mr. President, the problems with their budget go well beyond its fiscal irresponsibility. This budget reflects the wrong values. It puts more burdens on those already struggling. And if that isn’t bad enough, it takes the sacrifices it demands of the less fortunate to partially pay for another round of large tax breaks for special interests and multi-millionaires.

Let’s look at what’s in the bill before us.

The budget increases burdens on America’s seniors, by increasing Medicare premiums.
It cuts health care – both Medicare and Medicaid – by a total of $27 billion.
It cuts support for farmers by $3 billion.
It cuts housing.
It allows drilling in an Alaskan wildlife refuge, at the behest of the oil and gas industry.

And if you take a look at what’s happening in the House of Representatives, you can see what’s likely to be coming down the pike.

Student loan cuts.
Food stamp cuts.
Cuts in child support enforcement.
Deeper and more painful cuts in health care.

And why? Why are we using expedited procedures for cuts that will harm millions of seniors and working Americans?

Is it to reduce the deficit? No.

Is it to pay for Katrina? No.

Is it to prepare for the Avian Flu? No.

It’s to provide congressional Republicans fiscal cover today so they can turn around tomorrow to provide tax breaks to special interests and multi-millionaires.

Let me be more specific. The capital gains and dividend tax breaks in the Republican budget would provide 53 percent of its benefits to those with incomes greater than $1 million. Those lucky few will get an average tax break of about $35,000.

But what about those with incomes between, say, $50- and $200,000? Well, they’ll get an average tax cut of $112.

And what about those with incomes less than $50,000?

$35,000 for those with incomes more than a million dollars. $6 dollars for those earning less than $50,000.

And to partially pay for these tax breaks, many Republicans now want to cut Medicare. Cut Medicaid. Cut agriculture. Cut housing. Cut student loans. Cut child support enforcement. Cut services that Katrina survivors rely on. Cut benefits needed by our nation’s most vulnerable Americans.

Mr. President, now you know why some of our nation’s most respected religious leaders call this budget immoral. These choices do not reflect the best of America’s values. This is not what most Americans would want.

We can do better.

Finally, Mr. President, beyond the fiscal irresponsibility of this budget and the disturbing choices it makes, there are other more important priorities that the Senate should be addressing.

Gas prices are skyrocketing. Families are struggling to fuel their vehicles and heat their homes. Farmers and businesses are feeling the pinch. Democrats have a plan to respond, to address price gouging and, ultimately, to make our nation energy independent. That’s more important than harming the vulnerable to provide tax breaks to special interests and multi-millionaires, while increasing the deficit.

Hurricane survivors are struggling. Thousands lack health coverage. More than 200,000 still live in hotel rooms. Devastated communities have been forced into massive layoffs and are unable to provide even basic services. And many survivors, having lost everything, are facing the threats of foreclosure and bankruptcy. Democrats have a plan to address these urgent needs. That’s more important than harming the vulnerable to provide tax breaks to special interests and multi-millionaires, while increasing the deficit.

The Iraq war is not going as well as the Administration promised. 2000 Americans have died. Over 15,000 have been badly injured. 150,000 more remain in harm’s way, while the Administration still has no plan to end the conflict and bring them home. Instead of being greeted as liberators, the violence continues nearly 2 ∏ years after the start of the conflict. Our nation badly needs a strategy for success. And that, too, is more important than harming the vulnerable to provide tax breaks to special interests and multi-millionaires, while increasing the deficit.

So, Mr. President, I urge my colleagues to defeat the Republican budget. It’s fiscally irresponsible. It’s based on the wrong values. And it reflects the wrong priorities.

Together, we can do better. Let’s reject this budget, and then let’s focus on the real needs of the middle class and our nation.