In the upper tier, Michelle ObamaMichelle LeVaughn Robinson ObamaYouTube confirms it picked kids featured in Harris video Photos of the Week: Congressional Baseball Game, ashen trees and a beach horse The Hill's Morning Report - Presented by Alibaba - Gears begin to shift in Congress on stalled Biden agenda MORE leads, with more than seven in 10 indicating she was a "political winner" in 2009 — far more than said the same of her husband. Clinton trails close behind at 70 percent, followed by Sotomayor, who polled at just under 60.
Gallup notes all three women are part of President Barack ObamaBarack Hussein ObamaProgressives say go big and make life hard for GOP Biden giving stiff-arm to press interviews Jill Biden campaigns for McAuliffe in Virginia MORE's "inner circle," whereas none of the "political losers" are part of his administration.
Leading that latter category — with 70 percent disapproval — are Tareq and Michaele Salahi, who crashed the White House's first state dinner earlier this year. They are followed closely by embattled South Carolina Gov. Mark Sanford (R), at 63 percent, who first fielded calls for his resignation after his tryst in Argentina became public.
Wilson, made famous for shouting, "You lie!" during the president's speech to Congress, takes third among the "political losers," say 61 percent of surveyed voters.
And in a rather interesting twist, Pelosi and congressional Republicans remain virtually tied. Both are viewed by about half as "political losers," and both are disliked equally by the opposite party.