Voters in six House districts currently held by vulnerable Republicans oppose the GOP tax plan.
According to new data from Democratic-leaning polling firm Public Policy Polling, which was tweeted out by former Hillary ClintonHillary Diane Rodham ClintonHeller won't say if Biden won election Whitmer trailing GOP challenger by 6 points in Michigan governor race: poll GOP political operatives indicted over illegal campaign contribution from Russian national in 2016 MORE aide Jesse Ferguson, the majority of voters in the surveyed districts oppose the GOP tax bill and think the bill primarily benefits the wealthy.
In Colorado’s 6th District, represented by GOP Rep. Mike CoffmanMichael (Mike) Howard CoffmanColorado governor says he was not exposed to COVID-19 after Aurora mayor tests positive Colorado mayor says he called protesters 'domestic terrorists' out of 'frustration' Colorado governor directs officials to reexamine death of Elijah McClain in police custody MORE, 57 percent of respondents said they opposed the bill, while only 41 percent supported it, and 67 percent think the wealthiest people will benefit the most.
Voters in Rep. Barbara ComstockBarbara Jean ComstockThe Memo: Never Trumpers sink into gloom as Gonzalez bows out Sunday shows preview: States deal with fallout of Ida; Texas abortion law takes effect The Memo: Trump pours gas on tribalism with Jan. 6 rewrite MORE’s (R) Virginia district said they are against the plan, with 58 percent saying they oppose and 40 percent saying they support it.
Fifty percent of respondents in Rep. Rod Blum’s (R) Iowa district said they oppose the plan, and 44 percent said they support it.
In New York’s 24th District, where Rep. John KatkoJohn Michael KatkoWHIP LIST: How House Democrats say they'll vote on infrastructure bill Emboldened Trump takes aim at GOP foes McCarthy-allied fundraising group helps Republicans who voted to impeach Trump MORE (R) holds the seat, 55 percent of respondents said they oppose the bill, compared to 40 percent supporting. More than 60 percent said they thought that the wealthiest would benefit most.
In Rep. Bruce PoliquinBruce Lee PoliquinMaine Republican announces bid to return to Congress Trump battle with Fox News revived by Arizona projection Rep. Jared Golden wins reelection in Maine MORE’s Maine district, 53 percent oppose and 44 support the tax plan.
And in Rep. Steve Knight’s California district, 52 percent oppose the plan and 41 percent said they support it.
The House and Senate have both passed their versions of the tax plan, and congressional leaders are aiming to have tax reform passed by Christmas.
Critics have slammed the GOP plan over concerns that it would benefit the wealthy and corporations at the expense of middle-class and poor Americans, as well as increase the deficit.