This study examines the political views that American children hold of the presidency. Using the template of Fred Greenstein's survey and work in Children and Politics(1969), the authors seek to compare changes in the opinions of children about the president. They find that children in today's political world still view the presidency as the dominant political office and see it as a powerful, and overall positive, institution. However, in contrast to past studies, the authors find that young children do differentiate between the presidency as an institution and the specific officeholder. The study also finds that today's children are more willing to cast negative opinions regarding the president than children of the past.