In a stunning new poll by FOX News, 66% of voters believe the Clintons were “selling influence” to foreign contributors to the Clinton Foundation. In a poll taking place from Aug. 28-30, voters were asked:

"There have been reports that the Clinton Foundation, a non-profit organization started by former President Bill Clinton, accepted substantial financial donations from foreign governments while Hillary Clinton was serving as secretary of state. How likely do you think it is that the Clintons were selling influence to foreign contributors who made donations to the Clinton Foundation?"

66% responded that it was “Likely” (including 42% who thought it was “Very Likely” and only 24% that thought it was “Somewhat Likely”).

This is up from June 2015 when 61% thought it was “Likely” (with a corresponding 31%/30% split).

Newly released e-mails regarding 'favors' to Foundation donors

Three weeks ago, the conservative activist group Judicial Watch requested a Freedom of Information Act (FOIA) regarding Huma Abedin, Chief of Staff during Hillary’s tenure as Secretary of State. The e-mails released revealed requests of favors by donors to the Clinton Foundation. For example, Abedin urgently connected Gilbert Chagoury, a billionaire businessman from Nigeria and donor to the Clinton Foundation, to someone at the State Department after receiving an appeal. More e-mails have been released since then, following the same pattern.

Further polling results show dissatisfaction with Clinton

Due to the Clinton Foundation e-mail reveals, along with her e-mail server debacle, dissatisfaction with the candidate has been gradually rising. The same FOX poll cited above shows that 74% believe Clinton “will do anything to get elected.” Furthermore, voters find her less and less trustworthy.

Since April 2014, the number who believe she’s honest has dropped from 54% to 31%:

Polling description

This data was taken from a FOX News poll from Aug. 28-30, 2016. The poll was conducted through landline and cellphone interviews with 1,011 randomly selected registered voters. The results have a margin of error of plus or minus three percentage points.