President TrumpDonald John TrumpAmash responds to 'Send her back' chants at Trump rally: 'This is how history's worst episodes begin' McConnell: Trump 'on to something' with attacks on Dem congresswomen Trump blasts 'corrupt' Puerto Rico's leaders amid political crisis MORE's recent tariffs on multiple countries, including key U.S. allies, could hurt him at the ballot box.

"The problem with all of this politically and economically is that that ends up hurting consumers. So we see that there are huge majorities of voters saying, especially in battleground districts, that this is going to mean something for their wallets," Democratic pollster Nancy Zdunkewicz, who is the managing director at Democracy Corps, told Hill TV's Joe Concha on "What America's Thinking" on Tuesday. 

"The costs of goods and services is going to go up," she added. "A majority say that this will have a negative impact on jobs." 

A survey conducted in June by SSRS indicated that 63 percent of respondents said they preferred maintaining good relations with allies over protecting domestic industries.

Trade tensions between the U.S. and other countries have ratcheted up in recent weeks amid the tariffs from Trump, which have come over the objections of multiple Republican lawmakers.

In May, the president established tariffs on steel and aluminum imports from the European Union, Canada and Mexico, prompting multiple challenges with the World Trade Organization.

Trump also hit China last week with steep tariffs on about $34 billion worth of products, an escalation of tit-for-tat levies between Washington and Beijing.

— Julia Manchester