The Hill
Jordain Carney

Democrats are trying to ramp up their sales pitch of a sweeping social spending bill that is central to President Biden’s domestic agenda, hoping to break through with voters amid weeks of high-profile feuds.

After watching fights within the party take up much of the political oxygen, Democrats say they need to do a better job explaining the benefits of the bill to a public that has largely heard more about its price tag.

The effort to shift the focus from internal drama to making a direct appeal to Americans comes as Biden’s poll numbers have slipped. And while parts of the plan are popular, surveys have raised questions about how closely Americans are actually following the details of Biden’s signature legislative item. 

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