Sen. Bob Bennett, R-Utah, became the first congressional incumbent to be ousted this year, after delegates at Utah's GOP convention this past weekend blocked him from seeking a fourth term. But others may be joining him, if polling is accurate. Less than a third of voters are inclined to vote to re-elect their representative in Congress, according to a new Washington Post-ABC News poll. That's the strongest anti-incumbent mood since 1994. Of those surveyed, 32 percent said they would vote to re-elect their representative, while 57 percent said they would look around. Independent voters were particularly dissatisfied, with fewer than a quarter surveyed saying they were leaning toward backing an incumbent this fall. On NBC's "Meet the Press," New York Times columnist David Brooks expressed outrage over what happened to Bennett, describing him as a "a good conservative who was trying to get things done" and got blamed for trying to work with Democrats on health care and voting for the Toxic Asset Relief Program. "Nobody liked the TARP, but we were in a complete economic meltdown and sometimes you have to do terrible things," Brooks said. "And we're in a much better economic place because of the TARP. So he bravely cast a vote that nobody wanted to really cast, and now he's losing his career over that. And it's just a damn outrage."