About 158,000 results
|Voting Behaviour in Elections and Referendums Since 1918 Richard Sinnott ... In |
1989, reference to this criterion fell to one voter in six when the options presented
in the question included 'a TD who will perform well on national issues in the ...
|The fear of not being re-elected by the voters may be a factor in letting the voters |
decide some issues. A common complaint voiced ... They claim that voters don't
study the issues enough to make an informed decision. In fact, some individuals ...
|In this pulling of a lever, voters are asked to decide, in Ginsberg's words, “who |
shall govern” and not “what the ... because they don't like the idea that people
who don't know or don't much care about issues can cancel out or dilute the votes
|As a father with two teenage boys, he is delighted thathis candidate willdo |
everythinghe can tokeep us out ofwar. ... All of these concerns pushed him
toward the Democratic ticket. r Teresa C is a soccer mom living in the suburbs of
Atlanta. ... Republicans, on the other hand, are for a strong defense, “want the
rich to get richer,” and “don't want the government to do ... These approaches
have driven much of the voting research over the past fifty years, and they
provide context for the ...
|They don't want their tariffs hiked or their access limited in order to try to achieve |
protection for dolphins or ensure U.S.-style collective bargaining, ... The general
public does not seem to make trade a big issue when they decide how to vote.
|After you decide which side is telling the truth, you can decide which candidate |
deserves your vote. Pushing. your. buttons. Hot-button issues are those issues
designed to arouse your emotions but not to promote a debate on the emotional
issue. Rather, the ... They are “us against them” issues that motivate voters to vote
against a candidate. ... Don't. Let. Either. Side. Manipulate. You. When you're
analyzing political advertisements, you should be on the lookout for certain red
|For most voters, issues like abortion, gay marriage, or immigration provoke a |
visceral rather than cerebral reaction. Republicans understand this, thus they
target their messages to the brain's dense network of neural circuitry, ... Winning
political strategists, for instance, will take advantage of this by finding images,
feelings, and narratives that conjure ... Indeed, gut level feelings (“I like this
person” or “I don't like this person”) are about three times as powerful as rational
|Voters Don't Decide Issues Voters again, I think, understand better than perhaps |
some of us who write about the voters, that voters in large democracies don't
decide issues — they decide who will decide issues. Their sense this year is that
|Which of the following do you think will be most important to you when you |
decide whom to vote for- where the candidate stands on issues that matter to you
... Here we see that swing voters (Kerry and Bush partisans who say there is a
chance they might change their minds, plus ... But undecided voters (in this case
defined simply as those who don't make a presidential choice when first asked)
are about ...
|Research can tell you what kind of issues are important to voters at a given time |
and what they just don't care about. ... and, most importantly, the emotions of the
voters who will be deciding what they think about your issue or candidate. Often ...