A new Quinnipiac University poll showed that the majority of Americans do not believe that former President Donald Trump should be allowed to hold an elected office in the future, and two days ago, the Senate acquitted Trump for the second time during a historic impeachment trial. He was accused of inciting the deadly revolt on January 6 at the Capitol. Respondents were polled last week, and many of them voted before the Senate to rule, and a majority of Americans, 55%, say that although Trump was acquitted in the Senate, which means he could run for the office in 2024 if he wished, he shouldn’t be. Allowed to hold an elected position again. 43% of those polled disagreed, however, and 87% of Republicans surveyed said Trump should be allowed. To see Trump play a prominent role in the future of the Republican Party, while 96% of Democrats and 61% of independents do not want to see him play a prominent role. Quinnipiac University polling analyst Tim Malloy said that while Trump might “fall, he’s definitely not the darling of the Republican Party. He has been impeached twice, Democrats defamed at trial, and nearly silenced by social media … Despite all of that, Donald Trump maintains a strong foothold in the Republican Party. ” Nearly seven in 10 Americans, 68%, said Trump had not done enough to stop the revolt, while 50% of survey respondents said Trump had intentionally made false allegations about election fraud. MORE: Pelosi says a 9/11-style commission to investigate the Capitol riots is the “next step” after the impeachment trial of Trump from future office to prevent the threat of further violence. Directors described how Trump spent months contesting election results before he encouraged his supporters on riot day to “fight” and “show strength” in protecting the Electoral College vote count on the Capitol. Trump’s advocacy team has argued that anything Trump said before or did after the riots broke out could not be considered incitement. ‘Political revenge’: Trump’s defense criticizes the second trial of the House of Representatives as a partisan offensive, and his attorneys have denied that he urged violence of any kind and that he sought legislative remedies for his complaint about the election. They also argued that Trump’s speech on the day of the riots was marked by common political language such as the “fight” protected by the First Amendment. The Quinnipiac University survey polled 1056 American adults across the country from February 11-14, with a margin of error of +/- 3 points.