Who knew people polled on topics such as these below? Not only are the questions hilarious but it’s funny to see how people voted on these as well. You can vote and see results on these by clicking on the images below.
Apparently, people in Illinois and Connecticut really, really want to move.
Exclusive new dial testing from the State of the Union night explains why the White House is increasingly confident about the Affordable Care Act and may help explain why some Republicans have dropped their “repeal at all costs” rhetoric.
Police opened fire on protesters and opposition activists in violence related to the country’s national elections.
Public Policy Polling’s latest national survey shows no one’s doing well in Washington these days.
Only one out of ten Americans polled by Gallup rate the honesty and ethical standards of Congressional members as “very high” or “high,” ranking lawmakers just below advertising professionals and above only car salespeople on a list of twenty-two professions.
From start to finish. Isn’t this some kind of invasion of privacy?
Winning in the polls, Democrats talk process. Republicans rail: We should win.
The most rational of candidates is drawing energy from the crowds and enjoying the culmination of his long campaign. The campaign “has become a movement,” says the Republican nominee.
Less chest-thumping, more math. “This is a very tight race that’s very far from being decided,” says Newhouse.
The Republican polling firm Public Opinion Strategies lays out the paths to victory. Romney has to run the table.
He actually hasn’t said this before.
NBC’s chief pollster pins this cycle’s “ghost in the machine” on the difficult task of factoring in the early vote.
With better numbers for Romney, former critics of big polling shops have stayed quiet. Forget the debates: Chambers takes credit.
Surveys from Bloomberg and the New York Times give the president some of his widest national leads yet. Some Republicans continue to argue that the polls are wrong.
Adviser says internal polling says the race is much tighter than the public polls suggests. “We are, by any stretch, within the margin of error in Ohio,” says Beeson.
The Speaker says Ohio Governor John Kasich’s success puts the Romney campaign at a disadvantage in the crucial swing state.
Result from a Langer Research Associates poll of more than a thousand Americans. It’s lopsided (image via).
A poll focused on the economy shows that most young Americans are dissatisfied with their money situation and looking forward to voting in November. Conservatives hope they’ll leave Obama?
Barnstorming Ohio, the frontrunner is acting like one. “Going to do well tomorrow,” Fehrnstrom tells BuzzFeed’s Zeke Miller, reporting from Canton.
A memo from 2008 McCain pollster Bill McInturff says that Ron Paul is pulling in more first-time voters than anyone else. Also: “Ron Paul is not a Republican.”
Mitt Romney beat his 2008 results in New Hampshire today by picking up the support of wealthy voters. Romney gained 4% from voters earning less than $100k between the 2008 and 2012 elections. He gained 14% from people making more than $100k, according to CNN exit polls.
Forty-four percent of Americans still don’t know what Mitt Romney’s actual first name is. Do you?
Bachman’s popularity in Iowa is now in overdrive as her numbers have soared past Mitt Romney according to The Iowa Republican. Although early poll results such as this aren’t indicative of too much, the reality of a Bachman Republican nomination does seem to becoming more and more real by the day…
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Barack Obama refuses to “spike the football,” so we’ll do it for him. This list is in no particular order and by no means comprehensive. Achievement unlocked: Reelection.
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A few simple suggestions for the folks in the news media from someone who’s taken a basic statistics course. According to my gut feeling, only 55% of readers who find this Geeky will also find it LOL.
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