Photo: Patrick Semansky / AP

Just 6% of Trump voters say they find the sexual harassment and assault allegations against President Trump credible, compared to a 83% of Clinton voters, per a YouGov/HuffPost survey. When it comes to Bill Clinton, though, majorities from both sides find the allegations credible.

Why it matters: We're in the middle of a major societal shift on views toward sexual harassment. But whether its Trump, Clinton, Moore or Franken, tribalism colors how people view the allegations.

  • Asked about Trump: 83% of Hillary Clinton voters find the allegations credible, compared to just 6% of Trump voters (42% of Trump voters chose haven't heard enough/not sure).
  • Asked about Clinton: 53% of Clinton voters found the allegations credible (with 36% not sure), compared to 84% of Trump voters.
  • Asked about Bill O'Reilly: 76% of Clinton voters found the allegations credible, compared to 18% of Trump voters.
  • Asked about Harvey Weinstein: 81% of Clinton voters found the allegations credible, compared to 74%.

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Updated 1 hour ago - Politics & Policy

Coronavirus dashboard

Illustration: Sarah Grillo/Axios

  1. Global: Total confirmed cases as of 8 a.m. ET: 32,595,105 — Total deaths: 989,663 — Total recoveries: 22,508,651Map.
  2. U.S.: Total confirmed cases as of 8 a.m. ET: 7,034,432 — Total deaths: 203,789 — Total recoveries: 2,727,335 — Total tests: 99,483,712Map.
  3. States: "We’re not closing anything going forward": Florida fully lifts COVID restaurant restrictions — Virginia Gov. Ralph Northam tests positive for coronavirus.
  4. Health: Young people accounted for 20% of cases this summer.
  5. Business: Coronavirus has made airports happier places The expiration of Pandemic Unemployment Assistance looms.
  6. Education: Where bringing students back to school is most risky.
Mike Allen, author of AM
14 hours ago - Politics & Policy

Biden pushes unity message in new TV wave

A fresh Joe Biden ad, "New Start," signals an effort by his campaign to make unity a central theme, underscoring a new passage in his stump speech that says he won't be a president just for Democrats but for all Americans.

What he's saying: The ad — which began Friday night, and is a follow-up to "Fresh Start" — draws from a Biden speech earlier in the week in Manitowoc, Wisconsin:

Trump prepares to announce Amy Coney Barrett as Supreme Court replacement

Judge Amy Coney Barrett. Photo: Matt Cashore/Notre Dame University via Reuters

President Trump is preparing to nominate federal appeals court Judge Amy Coney Barrett of Indiana, a favorite of both the social conservative base and Republican elected officials, to succeed Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg, Republican sources tell Axios.

Why it matters: Barrett would push the already conservative court further and harder to the right, for decades to come, on the most important issues in American politics — from abortion to the limits of presidential power. If confirmed, she would give conservatives a 6-3 majority on the high court.

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