Wednesday, November 03, 2010

Rasmussen : Nationally, Voters Still Not Convinced GOP Has Any Real Solutions

The latest from Rasmussen told us that the last few exchanges of power during a presidency "reflects a fundamental rejection of both political parties."

Today Rasmussen fires back after a night of heavy beating in most states, but no real gains, considering that voters in fact were simply voting out of disgust for everything Democrat, not for the GOP.  And have you noticed, that after the tarnishing of the Republican name and the shame they brought on themselves and the party that they started calling it the GOP instead of the Republican Party?  Or is it just me?

With so much questioning and skepticism of the R-GOP's coming from a renowned political brain-waver and pollster, Scott Rasmussen, I have to ask - is Scott Rasmussen my government issue clone?

With only a few salt-of-the-earth claimed "Tea Party" candidates breaking the mold of the R-GOPers, (pronounced "Arr-Gaup-ers") one must wonder with a high level of questioning ... what is it exactly they are going to do in two years, still having the under-hand, but alas, some solid momentum.  Obama is a spin machine Jedi who excels at propaganda and raising the masses to vote.  Whatever the R-GOPers have up their sleeve they better lay down, and fast.  But if it be traditional party politics of the nothing changes in government but the cliques behind the paid for by tax mansions and great hall doors, then surely America is again set up for disappointment.

Rasmussen Reports:

Most Voters Think House GOP Likely To Disappoint By 2012
Hold the celebration. Most voters expected Republicans to win control of the House of Representatives on Election Day, but nearly as many expect to be disappointed with how they perform by the time the 2012 elections roll around.

A new Rasmussen Reports national telephone survey finds, in fact, that 59% of Likely U.S. Voters think it is at least somewhat likely that most voters will be disappointed with Republicans in Congress before the next national elections. That includes 38% who say it is Very Likely.

Thirty-three percent (33%) say it’s unlikely most voters will feel that way about the new majority party in the House, but only five percent (5%) say it’s Not At All Likely. (To see survey question wording, click here.)

Voters overwhelmingly believe the new Republican-controlled House is likely to vote to repeal the unpopular national health care law. They’re less confident that taxes and government spending will go down with the GOP in charge of the House.

Just before Election Day, most voters weren’t convinced that there will be a big change in their lives if Republicans won control of Congress.

Scott Rasmussen sounded the alarm in a column in the Wall Street Journal this week, noting that Democrats lost because they ignored the warning signs from voters on issues like spending and health care. Republicans, he explained, are well-advised not to make that same mistake. ... Read the Rest

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