That's a significant drop from the 45% approval rating that Trump had in March, shortly after taking office.
The November 21 national poll found 60% of US women say they've been sexually harassed; Trump job approval still stuck below 40%.
Breaking down the data, the poll found that 18 percent of respondents said they would definitely vote for Trump's re-election while another 18 percent believed they would probably support the incumbent commander in chief.
In fact, the nonpartisan Tax Policy Center finds that only 5 percent of taxpayers would pay more in taxes by 2018 under the legislation, although that number grows to 53 percent by 2027 because numerous individual tax cuts expire after 2025.
Doug Jones's victory in deep-red Alabama only further fueled speculation of that wave, and this new poll indicating a historic lead on the generic ballot will likely have a similar effect.
That is the Democrats' first lead on this question in the poll since February 2013 (right after Barack Obama's second inauguration) and their largest advantage on the economy since July 2009 (months into Obama's first year as president).
A scant 18% of people surveyed said they would "definitely" support Trump if he runs in 2020. It has a margin of error of 3.6 percentage points.