This is the same number since polling started in November. Monmouth reports:
One-third (32%) of Americans continue to believe that Joe Biden’s victory in 2020 was due to voter fraud – a number that has not budged since the November election. At first glance in the crosstabs, it looks like the number of “Republicans” who believe this has been trending down while the number of independents who agree has ticked up. However, this appears to be a product of a shift in how Republicans identify themselves, with some moving their self-affiliation from being partisan to being an “independent” who leans partisan. When all Republican identifiers and leaners are combined, the number who believe Biden won only because of voter fraud has been fairly stable (63% now, 64% in March, 69% in January, and 66% in November). Furthermore, 14% of the American public say they will never accept Biden as president, including 3 in 10 (29%) Republicans and Republican leaners.
Most Americans back both early voting and ID requirements
Most Americans support greater access to early voting, as well as increased requirements for voter ID laws, a recent Monmouth University Poll found.
The poll’s findings indicate strong broad and bipartisan public support for election law reforms often at odds with each other in partisan debates over voting.
Nearly two-thirds of those polled, 71%, supports that it should be overall easier to vote early in elections. Only 16% of the public felt that early voting should be restricted.
According to the Monmouth University Poll, 80% of the public also supports requiring a form of identification before a person can vote. The poll found only 18% in opposition to such policies.
The public was more divided on voting by mail; 50% of the public supports making voting by mail easier compared with 39% of those polled who think it should be made harder.
The Monmouth University Poll surveyed 810 adults from June 9-14, with 281 contacted by landline phone and 529 reached by cellphone. All responses were given during live phone interviews. The poll has a confidence interval of 3.5%.