Attorney General Eric HolderEric Himpton HolderComey's book tour is all about 'truth' — but his FBI tenure, not so much James Comey and Andrew McCabe: You read, you decide Eric Holder headed to New Hampshire for high-profile event MORE will leave the administration with a 26-percent favorable rating, but that is higher than two other Cabinet secretaries who recently departed the Obama administration. 

According to an online YouGov poll released Monday, 26 percent have a favorable view of the attorney general, who announced last week he would step down when a successor is confirmed. 

Another 37 percent have an unfavorable view of him, while the same number — 37 percent — do not know. 

Holder's numbers are near, but not as low as, former Department of Veterans Affairs Secretary Eric ShinsekiEric Ken ShinsekiTrump VA pick faces challenge to convince senators he’s ready for job Is Ronny Jackson qualified to be the next VA secretary? Let's look at his predecessors GOP, vet groups react with caution to Trump VA pick MORE and former Health and Human Services Secretary Kathleen SebeliusKathleen SebeliusIRS Tax Day glitch exposes antiquated tech infrastructure Trump administration's reforms could make welfare work again Pro-dependency advocates miss the mark in attacking Kansas welfare reform MORE, when they stepped down earlier this year. 

Shinseki, who resigned at the end of May amid fallout from a report that some VA facilities falsified records to hide long wait times for veteran care, had an 18-percent favorable rating at the time, while 40 percent expressed an unfavorable view of him. 

Sebelius, who stepped down in April after overseeing the rollout of, had a 19-percent favorable rating at the time, while 41 percent had an unfavorable view of her. 

A large number of people in each poll expressed no opinion of the secretaries, who often are not recognized by the broader public. 

The new Holder poll found that 44 percent of Democrats had a favorable view of him, while 14 percent of Republicans felt the same. His rating was highest among African-Americans — 57 percent expressed a favorable view of him, while only 6 percent viewed him unfavorably.