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PM Modi gets highest approval rating among 13 world leaders

New Delhi, Sep 6 (UNI) Prime Minister Narendra Modi has the highest approval rating among leaders of 13 countries, the latest figures of Morning Consult’s Global Leader Approval Rating Tracker show.

According to data collected by Morning Consult Political Intelligence, Modi’s approval rating rose to 70 per cent on August 31, ahead of US President Joe Biden and German Chancellor Angela Merkel, along with others.

This comes after the ratings for the Prime Minister went down to their lowest since the rankings were started in 2019, during May 2021, the second wave of Covid-19 pandemic.
In May, Modi’s approval ratings had gone down to 63 per cent, lowest since 2019.
Prime Minister Modi’s net approval rating, which is calculated by subtracting the day’s disapproval ratings from the approval ratings, was highest among the leaders at 45.
US President Joe Biden saw his approval rating go down to 48 per cent, and disapproval rating was at 44 per cent, as the US fiasco in Afghanistan cost the leader on his popularity. His net approval rating was four.
Approval rating of German Chancellor Angela Merkel was at 52 per cent and disapproval was 41 per cent. Canadian Prime Minister Justin Trudeau got approval rating of 45 per cent and disapproval of 49 per cent.
French President Emmanuel Macron’s approval was at 34 per cent and disapproval was at 56 per cent, UK Prime Minister Boris Johnson got 41 per cent approval and disapproval was 51 per cent while Brazilian President Jair Bolsonaro’s approval rating was 39 per cent and disapproval rating was at 54 per cent.
Morning Consult Political Intelligence tracks the approval rating for governmental leaders in Australia, Brazil, Canada, France, Germany, India, Italy, Japan, Mexico, South Korea, Spain, the United Kingdom, and the United States.
According to Morning Consult, Daily global survey data is based on a 7-day moving average of all adults in a given country with a margin of error of between +/- 1-3 per cent.
Surveys are weighted in each country by age, gender, region, and, in certain countries, education breakdowns based on official government sources. In the United States, surveys are also weighted by race and ethnicity.

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