View Full Version : A doublethinker's dilemma?

11-01-2010, 03:55 AM
After years of being told that the Rasmussen poll was omnipotent because it demonstrated low approval of George W Bush ... the regime was able to spin the O-cult on a dime and convince them that Rasmussen was a right wing nut blog controlled by Karl Rove and that Gallup (Not <span style='font-size: 11pt'>Gallop</span> as some of our self proclaimed intellectuals call it.) and only Gallup could be trusted.

Well ... I wonder which pollster will next be proclaimed as the only purveyor of "TRUTH" by the party? My guess is the DailyKos.

In any event, per Gallup we find:

Dem voters are sick of the regime and either staying home or switching parties in huge numbers.



11-01-2010, 03:57 AM
We also find that democrook voters put far less intellectual effort into voting choices:




11-01-2010, 03:58 AM
Add in that even the hardcore democrook voter is outmatched by the resolve of the thinking class of people:



11-01-2010, 04:04 AM
And that they have been reduced to their true base ... pointy headed PHD's who work for the gubmint, those with no family responsibility, and those without any religious conviction, and the youth brainwashed by the public education system.

They have lost the independent vote, the women's vote, large swaths of the minority vote, and trail in each and every region of the nation.



11-01-2010, 04:09 AM
Gallup's conclusion:

<div class="ubbcode-block"><div class="ubbcode-header">Quote:</div><div class="ubbcode-body">Gallup models the number of seats a party will control based on that party's share of the national two-party vote for the House of Representatives, using historical voting data in midterm elections from 1946 to 2006. The model takes into account the majority party in Congress entering the elections.

Gallup's historical model suggests that a party needs at least a two-point advantage in the national House vote to win a majority of the 435 seats. The Republicans' current likely voter margin suggests that this scenario is highly probable, making the question of interest this election not whether the GOP will win the majority, but by how much. <span style='font-size: 11pt'>Taking Gallup's final survey's margin of error into account, the historical model predicts that the Republicans could gain anywhere from 60 seats on up, with gains well beyond that possible.</span>

I<span style='font-size: 14pt'>t should be noted, however, that this year's 15-point gap in favor of the Republican candidates among likely voters is unprecedented in Gallup polling</span> <span style='font-size: 17pt'>and could result in the largest Republican margin in House voting in several generations.</span> <span style='font-size: 14pt'>This means that seat projections have moved into uncharted territory,</span> <span style='font-size: 11pt'>in which past relationships between the national two-party vote and the number of seats won may not be maintained.</span></div></div>

<span style='font-family: Arial Black'><span style='font-size: 26pt'>OW! (http://www.gallup.com/poll/144125/Republicans-Appear-Poised-Win-Big-Tuesday.aspx#1)</span></span>

Broken down into plain English ... the polls seem to have placed the election into theft proof territory.