A new study published by Gallup shows that the perception that the Trump presidency is a fraud has been rising.

The poll found that just 33% of Americans believe the U.S. is in fact in a fraud.

That number has been steadily rising for some time, reaching 62% in the late 1980s.

Since then, the percentage of Americans saying the U!


was in a fraudulent state has risen to 51%.

That rise in perception of a fraud began after the president took office in January, according to Gallup, a daily tracking poll that asked Americans what they thought of the current president.

“People were really scared to go out, to shop, to see their friends, to even get a haircut,” Gallup research director Nate Silver said.

“They thought this was the last time.

It was the first time, but they were wrong.”

Silver said the perception of the fraud was a major factor in the spike in perceptions of a fraudulent presidency, which has been happening more recently.

In February, the FBI issued a report showing that there were 1,099,068 criminal cases in which someone was found guilty of fraud.

A whopping 89.2% of those cases were in the last six months of 2017, according the FBI.

The previous high was 82.2%.

In February alone, a whopping 5,921 people were charged with fraud in the United States, according CNN Money.

That’s a far cry from the 4,567 charges the FBI released last month in the first two months of 2018.

The FBI report also found that people are less likely to report fraud when they see it as a bigger problem.

In that report, the agency said people are more likely to describe their experience as a fraud if they know it’s a bigger threat than they think.

The Pew Research Center released a similar study earlier this month showing that people have become less trusting of institutions, businesses and political leaders.

In the 2016 presidential election, President Trump was criticized for repeatedly claiming he was the victim of a massive voter fraud.

Trump has denied the allegations.

The latest Gallup poll also shows that people believe the government is targeting Muslims more than any other group.

More than three-quarters of Americans say the government should target people based on religion, race or ethnicity, while a majority of Americans think the government can target only Muslims.

In March, Trump announced a sweeping executive order targeting Muslim immigration.

He called for banning immigrants who are Muslim from entering the U, barring them from visiting countries with which they have an “alleged or documented history of terrorist activity,” and barring citizens of countries where Islamic State militants are based from entering.

A majority of Republicans, Democrats and independents believe the president should be able to target Muslims and others based on their religion.

More Americans also think the executive order will not impact the number of Muslims who come to the U in the future, while just 28% think it will.

The CNN/ORC Poll was conducted by telephone from March 18 to March 23, 2018 among a random national sample of 1,025 adults.

The margin of sampling error for all respondents is plus or minus three percentage points.

The data have been statistically weighted by age, gender, race, education, region, and partisanship to ensure the sample reflects the population of the U and reflects the demographics of the country.