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Old February 19th 04, 06:27 PM
NOYB
 
Posts: n/a
Default A lump of coal for Bush

http://www.zogby.com/news/021804.html





Bush Leads in Red States, Kerry Ahead in Blue States
Voters Hardened on the Economy, War, Gays Marriage

A new poll conducted by Zogby International for The O'Leary Report and
Southern Methodist University's John Tower Center from February 12-15, 2004
of 1,209 likely voters with a margin of error of +/- 2.8 percentage points
found that if the election for president were held today, Democrat John
Kerry would edge George W. Bush 46% to 45% in the "blue states" - or states
won by Al Gore in the 2000 election. In the "red states," or states won by
George W. Bush in 2000, however, Bush wins handily by a 51% to 39% margin.

In terms of right direction/wrong direction, blue state voters felt the
country was headed in the wrong direction by a 47% to 45% margin while red
state voters felt the country was headed in the right direction by a 50% to
40% margin, according to an additional Zogby International/O'Leary
Report/John Tower Center survey of Red States/Blue States conducted from
February 12-15, 2004 of 532 likely Blue State voters and 543 likely Red
State voters with a margin of error of + 4.3 percentage points found that.

Forty-seven percent of blue state voters rated Bush's job performance as
good or excellent while 51% said the president's job performance was only
fair or poor. Fifty-five percent of red states, however, rated the
president's performance and good or excellent while 45% had a fair or poor
opinion of the President's job performance.

On the issue of a strong economy and low unemployment versus job creation,
Blue State voters who feel a strong economy is a bigger priority than job
creation by a 50% to 40% margin while Red State voters also agreed by a 48%
to 40% margin a 49% to 40% margin [see attachment for detailed breakdown of
results].

A majority of voters in the survey also reject the filibuster strategy
employed by Senate Democrats against some of President Bush's judicial
nominees. This is consistent with polling results under President Clinton
when voters rejected Republican efforts to block judicial nominees.
Fifty-three percent of Blue State and 59% of Red State voters felt the
Democratic filibuster of judicial nominees was wrong while 35% of Blue State
and 32% of Red State voters feel a minority of Senators are right to use
whatever means to necessary to block the nominees.

While the issue of gay marriages dominates the news in San Francisco and
Boston, a majority of Americans remain opposed to the idea. Fifty-two
percent of Red State voters and 50% of Blue State voters support such a
constitutional amendment while 43% of Red State voters and 44% of Blue State
voters disagree. Voters gave Bush a decided edge when asked who would do a
better job of dealing with Al Qaeda, Saddam Hussein, Moammar Gaddafi, North
Korea and Iran. Bush was the clear choice among Red State voters (53%) and
Blue State votes (47%). Only 31% of Red State voters and 35% of Blue State
voters felt Kerry would do a better job in dealing with rogue states and
leaders.

Pollster John Zogby will be presenting these poll results at a meeting of
the Wednesday Morning Club at the Beverly Hills Hotel at 1:00 p.m. on
Wednesday, February 18, 2004. There will be a press availability at 1:45
p.m. for Los Angeles press.



ZOGBY/O'LEARY REPORT/JOHN TOWER CENTER SURVEY RESULTS



Q. "Thinking ahead to when you cast your vote for president in November,
which of the following two statements should be a bigger priority: A strong
economy marked by sustained growth, low unemployment and a bull stock market
or the creation of good-paying jobs in numbers sufficient to erase or
surpass the number of jobs lost since 2001."

Fifty-seven percent of voters who have a 401-K retirement plan or investment
in the stock market feel a strong economy is a higher priority than job
creation compared to 33% who felt job creation was a higher priority. A
strong economy was a bigger priority even among non-investors. By a 46% to
43%, non-investors also feel a strong economy was more important than job
creation. Current members of the military, by a 54% to 40% margin, and
veterans, by a 50% to 40% margin, feel a strong economy is a bigger priority
than job creation. Those voters who never attend church feel a strong
economy is the bigger priority by a 60% to 32% margin while daily and weekly
church-goers also feel the economy is a higher priority by margins of 52% to
41% and 56% to 35% respectively. Fifty-three percent of gun owners think a
strong economy is the higher priority compared to 38% who favored job
creation. Voters who follow NASCAR, high school sports and little league
feel a strong economy is a higher priority by a 47 to 41% margin. Non-NASCAR
voters also feel a strong economy is more important by similar margins of
48% to 41%.

Q. "The Constitution provides the president with the power to nominate
justices to the federal bench while the U.S. Senate has the power to "advise
and consent." In that role, the Senate has always confirmed judicial
nominees by a simple majority of votes - a requirement upheld by a Supreme
Court ruling. During the Bush presidency, Democrats used, on six occasions,
the threat of a filibuster to block confirmation of some of Bush's judicial
nominees. The Constitution expressly provides that supermajority voting
requirements are to be used for treaties and constitutional amendments.
Knowing this, which of the following statements best describes your
opinion?"

Fifty-eight percent of union members, 65% of current military members, 58%
of veterans and 68% of gun owners all feel that the Democrat's filibuster of
judicial nominees in the U.S. Senate is wrong and that a simple majority
should be used for the confirmation process. Only 25% of current military
members, 36% of veterans, and 24% of gun owners think the Democrat's use of
the filibuster to block judicial nominees is okay. There is little
difference of opinion among church-goers and non-church-goers on this
question. Daily church-goers think the use of the filibuster is wrong by a
66% to 25% margin. Weekly church-goers oppose the use of the filibuster by a
58% to 29% margin. Those who never attend church also agree that the
Democrat's filibuster is wrong by a 61% to 34% margin. Investors in the
stock market and in 401-K retirement plans and non-investors, by margins of
57% to 33% and 46% to 43% respectively, feel the use of the filibuster to
block judicial nominees is wrong. Fifty-nine percent of NASCAR, high school
sports and little league sports fans feel the Democrat's use of the
filibuster to block judicial nominees was wrong compared to 31% who thought
the use of such tactics were okay. Non-NASCAR fans also opposed the
Democrat's filibuster by a 53% to 35% margin.

Q. "The state of Massachusetts now allows gays and lesbians to marry and
receive marriage benefits. Do you strongly agree, somewhat agree, somewhat
disagree, or strongly disagree that this law should be reversed by passing
an amendment to the United States Constitution that grants marriage only to
unions between a man and a woman?"

Fifty-one percent of voters agreed that a constitutional amendment should be
passed that grants marriage only to unions between a man and a woman while
43% of voters disagreed. Daily and weekly church-goers strongly supported a
constitutional amendment to grant marriage only to unions between a man and
a woman by margins of 65% to 34% and 60% to 33% respectively. Current
military members, by a margin of 59% to 36% agreed that a constitutional
amendment was necessary as did veterans who feel the same by a margin of 54%
to 42%. Sixty-two% of gun owners favor a constitutional amendment while 34%
of gun owners disagree. Investors in the stock market and in 401-K
retirement plans and non-investors, by margins of 53% to 43% and 51% to 43%
respectively, think a constitutional amendment is necessary. Fifty-three
percent of NASCAR, high school sports and little league sports fans agreed
that a constitutional amendment is necessary while 45% disagreed.
Non-NASCAR fans also agreed that a constitutional amendment is necessary by
a 50% to 44% margin.

Q. Who would do a better job of dealing with Al Qaeda, Saddam Hussein,
Moammar Gaddafi, North Korea and Iran? George W. Bush or John Kerry?

Fifty-percent of voters said Bush would do a better job compared to the 33%
of voters who felt John Kerry would do a better job. Fifty-eight percent of
current military members and 53% of veterans feel that Bush would do a
better job while 32% of current military members and 27% of veterans gave
the nod to Kerry. Gun owners and investors by overwhelming margins of 63%
to 23% and 58% to 28% respectively, feel Bush would do a better job in
dealing with rogue states and leaders. Non-investors also thought Bush
would do a better job in dealing with rogue states and leaders by a margin
of 48% to 35%. Church-goers and non-church-goers alike thought Bush would
do a better job. Daily church-goers and weekly church-goers favored Bush by
margins of 57% to 22% and 62% to 21% respectively. Non-church goers also
favored Bush to deal with rogue nations and leaders by a 42% to 36% margin.
Forty-nine percent of NASCAR, high school sports and little league sports
fans think Bush would do a better job of dealing with rogue states and
leaders and 33% felt that Kerry was the better choice. Forty-eight percent
of non-NASCAR fans also thought Bush would be better to deal with rogue
states and leaders while 32% favored Kerry.



  #2   Report Post  
Old February 20th 04, 05:53 PM
basskisser
 
Posts: n/a
Default A lump of coal for Bush

"NOYB" wrote in message news:pm6Zb.12068

snip the drivel

Noyb, how come when someone posts a poll here, and it reflects well on
the democrats, or against Bush, your stance is that polls don't mean
anything. THEN, when one reflects well on Bush, or for Bush, you
purport that it is a grand thing, and present it as gospel?
  #3   Report Post  
Old February 20th 04, 11:53 PM
Jim--
 
Posts: n/a
Default A lump of coal for Bush


"NOYB" wrote in message
news
http://www.zogby.com/news/021804.html





Bush Leads in Red States, Kerry Ahead in Blue States
Voters Hardened on the Economy, War, Gays Marriage

A new poll conducted by Zogby International for The O'Leary Report and
Southern Methodist University's John Tower Center from February 12-15,

2004
of 1,209 likely voters with a margin of error of +/- 2.8 percentage points
found that if the election for president were held today, Democrat John
Kerry would edge George W. Bush 46% to 45% in the "blue states" - or

states
won by Al Gore in the 2000 election. In the "red states," or states won

by
George W. Bush in 2000, however, Bush wins handily by a 51% to 39% margin.

In terms of right direction/wrong direction, blue state voters felt the
country was headed in the wrong direction by a 47% to 45% margin while red
state voters felt the country was headed in the right direction by a 50%

to
40% margin, according to an additional Zogby International/O'Leary
Report/John Tower Center survey of Red States/Blue States conducted from
February 12-15, 2004 of 532 likely Blue State voters and 543 likely Red
State voters with a margin of error of + 4.3 percentage points found that.

Forty-seven percent of blue state voters rated Bush's job performance as
good or excellent while 51% said the president's job performance was only
fair or poor. Fifty-five percent of red states, however, rated the
president's performance and good or excellent while 45% had a fair or poor
opinion of the President's job performance.

On the issue of a strong economy and low unemployment versus job creation,
Blue State voters who feel a strong economy is a bigger priority than job
creation by a 50% to 40% margin while Red State voters also agreed by a

48%
to 40% margin a 49% to 40% margin [see attachment for detailed breakdown

of
results].

A majority of voters in the survey also reject the filibuster strategy
employed by Senate Democrats against some of President Bush's judicial
nominees. This is consistent with polling results under President Clinton
when voters rejected Republican efforts to block judicial nominees.
Fifty-three percent of Blue State and 59% of Red State voters felt the
Democratic filibuster of judicial nominees was wrong while 35% of Blue

State
and 32% of Red State voters feel a minority of Senators are right to use
whatever means to necessary to block the nominees.

While the issue of gay marriages dominates the news in San Francisco and
Boston, a majority of Americans remain opposed to the idea. Fifty-two
percent of Red State voters and 50% of Blue State voters support such a
constitutional amendment while 43% of Red State voters and 44% of Blue

State
voters disagree. Voters gave Bush a decided edge when asked who would do a
better job of dealing with Al Qaeda, Saddam Hussein, Moammar Gaddafi,

North
Korea and Iran. Bush was the clear choice among Red State voters (53%)

and
Blue State votes (47%). Only 31% of Red State voters and 35% of Blue

State
voters felt Kerry would do a better job in dealing with rogue states and
leaders.

Pollster John Zogby will be presenting these poll results at a meeting of
the Wednesday Morning Club at the Beverly Hills Hotel at 1:00 p.m. on
Wednesday, February 18, 2004. There will be a press availability at 1:45
p.m. for Los Angeles press.



ZOGBY/O'LEARY REPORT/JOHN TOWER CENTER SURVEY RESULTS



Q. "Thinking ahead to when you cast your vote for president in November,
which of the following two statements should be a bigger priority: A

strong
economy marked by sustained growth, low unemployment and a bull stock

market
or the creation of good-paying jobs in numbers sufficient to erase or
surpass the number of jobs lost since 2001."

Fifty-seven percent of voters who have a 401-K retirement plan or

investment
in the stock market feel a strong economy is a higher priority than job
creation compared to 33% who felt job creation was a higher priority. A
strong economy was a bigger priority even among non-investors. By a 46% to
43%, non-investors also feel a strong economy was more important than job
creation. Current members of the military, by a 54% to 40% margin, and
veterans, by a 50% to 40% margin, feel a strong economy is a bigger

priority
than job creation. Those voters who never attend church feel a strong
economy is the bigger priority by a 60% to 32% margin while daily and

weekly
church-goers also feel the economy is a higher priority by margins of 52%

to
41% and 56% to 35% respectively. Fifty-three percent of gun owners think

a
strong economy is the higher priority compared to 38% who favored job
creation. Voters who follow NASCAR, high school sports and little league
feel a strong economy is a higher priority by a 47 to 41% margin.

Non-NASCAR
voters also feel a strong economy is more important by similar margins of
48% to 41%.

Q. "The Constitution provides the president with the power to nominate
justices to the federal bench while the U.S. Senate has the power to

"advise
and consent." In that role, the Senate has always confirmed judicial
nominees by a simple majority of votes - a requirement upheld by a Supreme
Court ruling. During the Bush presidency, Democrats used, on six

occasions,
the threat of a filibuster to block confirmation of some of Bush's

judicial
nominees. The Constitution expressly provides that supermajority voting
requirements are to be used for treaties and constitutional amendments.
Knowing this, which of the following statements best describes your
opinion?"

Fifty-eight percent of union members, 65% of current military members, 58%
of veterans and 68% of gun owners all feel that the Democrat's filibuster

of
judicial nominees in the U.S. Senate is wrong and that a simple majority
should be used for the confirmation process. Only 25% of current military
members, 36% of veterans, and 24% of gun owners think the Democrat's use

of
the filibuster to block judicial nominees is okay. There is little
difference of opinion among church-goers and non-church-goers on this
question. Daily church-goers think the use of the filibuster is wrong by

a
66% to 25% margin. Weekly church-goers oppose the use of the filibuster by

a
58% to 29% margin. Those who never attend church also agree that the
Democrat's filibuster is wrong by a 61% to 34% margin. Investors in the
stock market and in 401-K retirement plans and non-investors, by margins

of
57% to 33% and 46% to 43% respectively, feel the use of the filibuster to
block judicial nominees is wrong. Fifty-nine percent of NASCAR, high

school
sports and little league sports fans feel the Democrat's use of the
filibuster to block judicial nominees was wrong compared to 31% who

thought
the use of such tactics were okay. Non-NASCAR fans also opposed the
Democrat's filibuster by a 53% to 35% margin.

Q. "The state of Massachusetts now allows gays and lesbians to marry and
receive marriage benefits. Do you strongly agree, somewhat agree,

somewhat
disagree, or strongly disagree that this law should be reversed by passing
an amendment to the United States Constitution that grants marriage only

to
unions between a man and a woman?"

Fifty-one percent of voters agreed that a constitutional amendment should

be
passed that grants marriage only to unions between a man and a woman while
43% of voters disagreed. Daily and weekly church-goers strongly supported

a
constitutional amendment to grant marriage only to unions between a man

and
a woman by margins of 65% to 34% and 60% to 33% respectively. Current
military members, by a margin of 59% to 36% agreed that a constitutional
amendment was necessary as did veterans who feel the same by a margin of

54%
to 42%. Sixty-two% of gun owners favor a constitutional amendment while

34%
of gun owners disagree. Investors in the stock market and in 401-K
retirement plans and non-investors, by margins of 53% to 43% and 51% to

43%
respectively, think a constitutional amendment is necessary. Fifty-three
percent of NASCAR, high school sports and little league sports fans agreed
that a constitutional amendment is necessary while 45% disagreed.
Non-NASCAR fans also agreed that a constitutional amendment is necessary

by
a 50% to 44% margin.

Q. Who would do a better job of dealing with Al Qaeda, Saddam Hussein,
Moammar Gaddafi, North Korea and Iran? George W. Bush or John Kerry?

Fifty-percent of voters said Bush would do a better job compared to the

33%
of voters who felt John Kerry would do a better job. Fifty-eight percent

of
current military members and 53% of veterans feel that Bush would do a
better job while 32% of current military members and 27% of veterans gave
the nod to Kerry. Gun owners and investors by overwhelming margins of 63%
to 23% and 58% to 28% respectively, feel Bush would do a better job in
dealing with rogue states and leaders. Non-investors also thought Bush
would do a better job in dealing with rogue states and leaders by a margin
of 48% to 35%. Church-goers and non-church-goers alike thought Bush would
do a better job. Daily church-goers and weekly church-goers favored Bush

by
margins of 57% to 22% and 62% to 21% respectively. Non-church goers also
favored Bush to deal with rogue nations and leaders by a 42% to 36%

margin.
Forty-nine percent of NASCAR, high school sports and little league sports
fans think Bush would do a better job of dealing with rogue states and
leaders and 33% felt that Kerry was the better choice. Forty-eight

percent
of non-NASCAR fans also thought Bush would be better to deal with rogue
states and leaders while 32% favored Kerry.



And the Bush campaigning has not even started yet. This will be a romp in
the hay for GWB.


  #4   Report Post  
Old February 21st 04, 08:01 AM
big al
 
Posts: n/a
Default A lump of coal for Bush

These questions are so biased as to be meaingless.

1) Which do you prefer A) Low unemployment and everything good or B) More
jobs.

Who the hell cares if there are more jobs or not as long as there is low
unemployment.

2) Who will do a better job of dealing with the things Bush thinks are
important A) Bush B) The other guy.

Let me add one:

3) Which do you prefer A) A longest economic expansion in history, low
deficits, prosperity, and peace like we had under the Democratics or B) War,
unemployment, and fear like we have under Bush?

Give me a break.




"NOYB" wrote in message
news
http://www.zogby.com/news/021804.html





Bush Leads in Red States, Kerry Ahead in Blue States
Voters Hardened on the Economy, War, Gays Marriage

A new poll conducted by Zogby International for The O'Leary Report and
Southern Methodist University's John Tower Center from February 12-15,

2004
of 1,209 likely voters with a margin of error of +/- 2.8 percentage points
found that if the election for president were held today, Democrat John
Kerry would edge George W. Bush 46% to 45% in the "blue states" - or

states
won by Al Gore in the 2000 election. In the "red states," or states won

by
George W. Bush in 2000, however, Bush wins handily by a 51% to 39% margin.

In terms of right direction/wrong direction, blue state voters felt the
country was headed in the wrong direction by a 47% to 45% margin while red
state voters felt the country was headed in the right direction by a 50%

to
40% margin, according to an additional Zogby International/O'Leary
Report/John Tower Center survey of Red States/Blue States conducted from
February 12-15, 2004 of 532 likely Blue State voters and 543 likely Red
State voters with a margin of error of + 4.3 percentage points found that.

Forty-seven percent of blue state voters rated Bush's job performance as
good or excellent while 51% said the president's job performance was only
fair or poor. Fifty-five percent of red states, however, rated the
president's performance and good or excellent while 45% had a fair or poor
opinion of the President's job performance.

On the issue of a strong economy and low unemployment versus job creation,
Blue State voters who feel a strong economy is a bigger priority than job
creation by a 50% to 40% margin while Red State voters also agreed by a

48%
to 40% margin a 49% to 40% margin [see attachment for detailed breakdown

of
results].

A majority of voters in the survey also reject the filibuster strategy
employed by Senate Democrats against some of President Bush's judicial
nominees. This is consistent with polling results under President Clinton
when voters rejected Republican efforts to block judicial nominees.
Fifty-three percent of Blue State and 59% of Red State voters felt the
Democratic filibuster of judicial nominees was wrong while 35% of Blue

State
and 32% of Red State voters feel a minority of Senators are right to use
whatever means to necessary to block the nominees.

While the issue of gay marriages dominates the news in San Francisco and
Boston, a majority of Americans remain opposed to the idea. Fifty-two
percent of Red State voters and 50% of Blue State voters support such a
constitutional amendment while 43% of Red State voters and 44% of Blue

State
voters disagree. Voters gave Bush a decided edge when asked who would do a
better job of dealing with Al Qaeda, Saddam Hussein, Moammar Gaddafi,

North
Korea and Iran. Bush was the clear choice among Red State voters (53%)

and
Blue State votes (47%). Only 31% of Red State voters and 35% of Blue

State
voters felt Kerry would do a better job in dealing with rogue states and
leaders.

Pollster John Zogby will be presenting these poll results at a meeting of
the Wednesday Morning Club at the Beverly Hills Hotel at 1:00 p.m. on
Wednesday, February 18, 2004. There will be a press availability at 1:45
p.m. for Los Angeles press.



ZOGBY/O'LEARY REPORT/JOHN TOWER CENTER SURVEY RESULTS



Q. "Thinking ahead to when you cast your vote for president in November,
which of the following two statements should be a bigger priority: A

strong
economy marked by sustained growth, low unemployment and a bull stock

market
or the creation of good-paying jobs in numbers sufficient to erase or
surpass the number of jobs lost since 2001."

Fifty-seven percent of voters who have a 401-K retirement plan or

investment
in the stock market feel a strong economy is a higher priority than job
creation compared to 33% who felt job creation was a higher priority. A
strong economy was a bigger priority even among non-investors. By a 46% to
43%, non-investors also feel a strong economy was more important than job
creation. Current members of the military, by a 54% to 40% margin, and
veterans, by a 50% to 40% margin, feel a strong economy is a bigger

priority
than job creation. Those voters who never attend church feel a strong
economy is the bigger priority by a 60% to 32% margin while daily and

weekly
church-goers also feel the economy is a higher priority by margins of 52%

to
41% and 56% to 35% respectively. Fifty-three percent of gun owners think

a
strong economy is the higher priority compared to 38% who favored job
creation. Voters who follow NASCAR, high school sports and little league
feel a strong economy is a higher priority by a 47 to 41% margin.

Non-NASCAR
voters also feel a strong economy is more important by similar margins of
48% to 41%.

Q. "The Constitution provides the president with the power to nominate
justices to the federal bench while the U.S. Senate has the power to

"advise
and consent." In that role, the Senate has always confirmed judicial
nominees by a simple majority of votes - a requirement upheld by a Supreme
Court ruling. During the Bush presidency, Democrats used, on six

occasions,
the threat of a filibuster to block confirmation of some of Bush's

judicial
nominees. The Constitution expressly provides that supermajority voting
requirements are to be used for treaties and constitutional amendments.
Knowing this, which of the following statements best describes your
opinion?"

Fifty-eight percent of union members, 65% of current military members, 58%
of veterans and 68% of gun owners all feel that the Democrat's filibuster

of
judicial nominees in the U.S. Senate is wrong and that a simple majority
should be used for the confirmation process. Only 25% of current military
members, 36% of veterans, and 24% of gun owners think the Democrat's use

of
the filibuster to block judicial nominees is okay. There is little
difference of opinion among church-goers and non-church-goers on this
question. Daily church-goers think the use of the filibuster is wrong by

a
66% to 25% margin. Weekly church-goers oppose the use of the filibuster by

a
58% to 29% margin. Those who never attend church also agree that the
Democrat's filibuster is wrong by a 61% to 34% margin. Investors in the
stock market and in 401-K retirement plans and non-investors, by margins

of
57% to 33% and 46% to 43% respectively, feel the use of the filibuster to
block judicial nominees is wrong. Fifty-nine percent of NASCAR, high

school
sports and little league sports fans feel the Democrat's use of the
filibuster to block judicial nominees was wrong compared to 31% who

thought
the use of such tactics were okay. Non-NASCAR fans also opposed the
Democrat's filibuster by a 53% to 35% margin.

Q. "The state of Massachusetts now allows gays and lesbians to marry and
receive marriage benefits. Do you strongly agree, somewhat agree,

somewhat
disagree, or strongly disagree that this law should be reversed by passing
an amendment to the United States Constitution that grants marriage only

to
unions between a man and a woman?"

Fifty-one percent of voters agreed that a constitutional amendment should

be
passed that grants marriage only to unions between a man and a woman while
43% of voters disagreed. Daily and weekly church-goers strongly supported

a
constitutional amendment to grant marriage only to unions between a man

and
a woman by margins of 65% to 34% and 60% to 33% respectively. Current
military members, by a margin of 59% to 36% agreed that a constitutional
amendment was necessary as did veterans who feel the same by a margin of

54%
to 42%. Sixty-two% of gun owners favor a constitutional amendment while

34%
of gun owners disagree. Investors in the stock market and in 401-K
retirement plans and non-investors, by margins of 53% to 43% and 51% to

43%
respectively, think a constitutional amendment is necessary. Fifty-three
percent of NASCAR, high school sports and little league sports fans agreed
that a constitutional amendment is necessary while 45% disagreed.
Non-NASCAR fans also agreed that a constitutional amendment is necessary

by
a 50% to 44% margin.

Q. Who would do a better job of dealing with Al Qaeda, Saddam Hussein,
Moammar Gaddafi, North Korea and Iran? George W. Bush or John Kerry?

Fifty-percent of voters said Bush would do a better job compared to the

33%
of voters who felt John Kerry would do a better job. Fifty-eight percent

of
current military members and 53% of veterans feel that Bush would do a
better job while 32% of current military members and 27% of veterans gave
the nod to Kerry. Gun owners and investors by overwhelming margins of 63%
to 23% and 58% to 28% respectively, feel Bush would do a better job in
dealing with rogue states and leaders. Non-investors also thought Bush
would do a better job in dealing with rogue states and leaders by a margin
of 48% to 35%. Church-goers and non-church-goers alike thought Bush would
do a better job. Daily church-goers and weekly church-goers favored Bush

by
margins of 57% to 22% and 62% to 21% respectively. Non-church goers also
favored Bush to deal with rogue nations and leaders by a 42% to 36%

margin.
Forty-nine percent of NASCAR, high school sports and little league sports
fans think Bush would do a better job of dealing with rogue states and
leaders and 33% felt that Kerry was the better choice. Forty-eight

percent
of non-NASCAR fans also thought Bush would be better to deal with rogue
states and leaders while 32% favored Kerry.




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