Poll: Large majority of women disapprove of Trump's job in office

A large majority of women disapprove of President TrumpDonald John TrumpLondon terror suspect’s children told authorities he complained about Trump: inquiry The Memo: Tide turns on Kavanaugh Trump to nominate retiring lawmaker as head of trade agency MORE's job in office, according to a new Washington Post-Schar School poll seen on Hill TV's "What America's Thinking." 

Sixty-five percent of women polled said they disapproved of Trump's job as president, while only 32 percent said they approved.

The survey also found that the president was significantly more popular among men, with 54 percent of men saying they approved of Trump, while only 45 percent said they disapproved. 

The poll comes shortly after Trump hired former Fox News executive Bill Shine, who faced backlash over his handling of sexual harassment allegations during his time at the network, to be White House deputy chief of staff for communications. 

The president also joked about the " 'Me Too' generation" at a campaign rally in Montana last week. 

“We will take that little kit and say — but we have to do it gently because we’re in the 'Me Too' generation so we have to be very gentle,” Trump said, referring to a DNA testing kit for Sen. Elizabeth WarrenElizabeth Ann WarrenElection Countdown: Trump confident about midterms in Hill.TV interview | Kavanaugh controversy tests candidates | Sanders, Warren ponder if both can run | Super PACs spending big | Two states open general election voting Friday | Latest Senate polls On The Money: Midterms to shake up House finance panel | Chamber chief says US not in trade war | Mulvaney moving CFPB unit out of DC | Conservatives frustrated over big spending bills Warren suggests Mulvaney broke law by speaking to GOP donors MORE (D-Mass.). "And we will very gently take that kit and we will slowly toss it hoping it doesn’t hit her and injure her arm even though it only weighs probably 2 ounces.”

The "Me Too" movement was launched after numerous women across the country came forward to accuse a slew of powerful men of sexual misconduct in the workplace. 

— Julia Manchester