Party Identification by State

Based on answers from registered voters throughout the 2004 National Annenberg Election Survey Kansas, Nebraska and Utah are the most Republican states; Maryland and West Virginia the most Democratic, and Massachusetts, Connecticut and Maine the most Independent.

Party Identification Shifts Toward Republicans, But Democrats Still Lead, Annenberg Data Show

Republicans narrowed the gap in party allegiance in the 2004 campaign, but are still outnumbered by Democrats, the University of Pennsylvania’s National Annenberg Election Survey shows. Polling of 67,777 registered voters from October 7, 2003, through November 16, 2004, showed that 31.8 percent called themselves Republicans and 34.6 percent said they were Democrats, a Democratic

Post-Election Polling Shows Public Coming to Believe United States Is “Generally Going in Right Direction,” Annenberg Data Indicates

After the re-election of President George W. Bush, the American public has become more optimistic about the general direction of the country and more supportive of him personally and as president, the University of Pennsylvania’s National Annenberg Election Survey shows. Interviews with 1,307 registered voters, conducted from November 3 through 11, showed that 47 percent

Only 62 Percent of Registered Voters Expect Their Votes to Be Accurately Counted, Annenberg Data Show

As of Election Eve, only 62 percent of registered voters are “very confident” that their votes will be accurately counted, the University of Pennsylvania’s National Annenberg Election Survey shows. Another 22 percent said they were “somewhat confident.” Voters committed to George W. Bush were much more optimistic than those committed to John Kerry. Seventy-nine percent

Early Voting Already Exceeds Record Levels

Early voting is proceeding at a record pace, with 14 percent of registered voters saying they have already voted, the University of Pennsylvania’s National Annenberg Election Survey shows. That exceeded the 13 percent who told the 2000 Annenberg Survey in post-election interviews that they voted before Election Day. Another 11 percent, in the polling conducted