Republican support for Donald Trump’s presidential bid in 2024 has plummeted, according to an exclusive USA TODAY/Suffolk University Poll, as the former president struggles with midterm losses and legal setbacks. What else you should know: By a 2-1 margin, Republican and Republican-leaning voters support Trump’s policies but want a different presidential nominee in 2024 to champion them. Two-thirds of Republican and Republican-leaning voters want Florida Governor Ron DeSantis to run for President. Those voters prefer DeSantis to Trump by a wide margin, 56% to 33%. In a head-to-head matchup, President Joe Biden now leads Trump 47%-40%. Biden’s political standing hasn’t gotten much worse, but it’s also not gotten much better. Quickly: Stories you should read A bipartisan bill focuses on TikTok: The move increases pressure on ByteDance, the owner of the video-sharing app, amid concerns among some in the United States that the app could be used to spy on Americans or censor content. Here is what the bill’s sponsors hope legislation will accomplish. Congress hears from survivors of sexual abuse: Three survivors of sexual assault in federal prison described years of horrific abuse by prison staffers who took advantage of their unrestricted access to vulnerable inmates and threatened them with retaliation if they reported the assaults. Officials from the Justice Department are considering releasing the survivors early. Crypto hearing in Congress: On Tuesday, federal prosecutors unveiled an eight-count indictment against former FTX CEO Sam Bankman-Fried. Customers are estimated to have lost $8 billion, and the company has filed for Chapter 11 bankruptcy. More on the House Financial Services Committee hearing. Senator Joni Ernst said she’stands by my vote’ on the Respect for Marriage Act, which Biden signed into law on Tuesday, despite calls from fellow Iowa Republicans to impeach her. Ernst was one of 11 Republicans who voted in favour of same-sex marriage legislation. Is a military amicus brief useful in a Supreme Court case? Amicus – or “friend of the court” – briefs allow people who are not parties to a lawsuit to provide insight. Some of the most important issues before the Supreme Court in recent weeks, ranging from affirmative action to LGBTQ rights, have piqued the interest of military-related organisations. More information on the growing number of amicus briefs.