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November 04, 2017

The Democratic Civil War Is...

By Susan Glasser. This article appeared in The New Yorker on November 1, 2017. On the morning of October 5th, President Trump was on one of his...
October 18, 2017

Democrats Need to Lead the Fight...

This op-ed appeared in The Huffington Post on October 18, 2017.   Donald Trump remains deeply unpopular with the American people, and his...
September 27, 2017

NAFTA Renegotiation Requires...

Trump’s unexpected victory has disrupted progressive strategies to dominate this period, but no area has been disrupted more than trade. No other area...

National Surveys
The New Partisan Landscape
Thursday, April 12 2007

The latest Greenberg Quinlan Rosner survey for Democracy Corps and a close examination of the three months of surveys this year reveal a new partisan landscape in the country. Its contours were evident after Katrina and confirmed last November, but the public's preference for Democrats has widened even further since then, pervading almost every area of political combat. Many commentators noted the different levels of enthusiasm of Democratic and Republican voters for their respective presidential candidates; others commented on the growing Democratic advantage in party identification and most recently in fundraising.

Read more... [The New Partisan Landscape]
 
The Impact of the Debate over the Iraq Supplemental Appropriations Bill
Thursday, April 05 2007

Democracy Corps and Greenberg Quinlan Rosner conducted a national survey March 20-25, 2007 of 1,526 likely voters. This survey, which fielded after the House passed the Iraq Supplemental Appropriations Bill and before the Senate passed its version setting a March 2008 departure goal, shows that opinions of President Bush and his Iraq policy continues to worsen while support for troop reduction is at its strongest level since the war began. In their report on the survey findings, Stan Greenberg, James, Carville, and Ana Iparraguirre discuss the various dynamics surrounding the Iraq debate, including voters' desire for Congress to force a change to Bush's Iraq policy.

Read more... [The Impact of the Debate over the Iraq Supplemental Appropriations Bill]
 
Getting the Public to Listen
Thursday, March 01 2007

The 2006 election pointed to the public's deep dissatisfaction with the status quo in Washington and with government and represented a rejection of a political leadership that had failed its people. While Iraq was certainly a driving issue, the general disconnect between the federal government and the people it serves formed the backdrop for a major change election.

Read more... [Getting the Public to Listen]
 
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