The pandemic fades as American support turns towards unvaccinated workers. 

By a two-to-one margin, more American voters believe that employees who were fired for not getting vaccinated during the Covid pandemic should be rehired.  

WHY IT MATTERS—The results are another indication of how the pandemic is no longer top of mind for Americans.  

THE NUMBERS—A new survey from the Republican polling firm WPA Intelligence discovered the following:  

  • 57 percent agreed “that people who were fired for not getting a vaccination should be rehire.” 28 percent disagreed.  
  • 79 percent of Republican respondents agreed, whereas only 16 percent disagreed.  
  • 58 percent of independents agreed, and 26 percent disagreed.  
  • It was only among Democratic respondents that more believed workers fired for being unvaccinated should not be rehired, with 35 percent supporting rehiring and 43 percent opposing the idea.   

SHIFTING OPINION—While during most of the pandemic polls demonstrated overarching support for government vaccine mandates, even in predominately red states such as Texas, American opinion has drastically shifted as the pandemic hysteria fades. 

GO DEEPER—Click here to

Read Next:

  • Newt Gingrich: The Voter Tsunami Begins to Drown Democrats

    Biden’s Big Government Socialist agenda will only further push voters to reject the Democrat party and the first signs are already in.

  • Top Priorities for Health Care Reform

    Large, bipartisan majorities support health care price transparency and increased access to mental health care. 

  • 2023 New Year’s Resolutions

    Health and financial goals dominate New Year’s resolutions in 2023.

  • America’s Feelings about the Christmas Seasons

    A new poll asked Americans about Christmas music and holiday decorations.

  • Keeping Christ in Christmas

    Three quarters of Americans agree that most Americans have forgotten the real meaning of Christmas. 

  • Americans Weigh in on Supporting Ukraine

    Most Americans support helping Ukraine with military equipment, but they are split on how long the U.S. should be involved.