Public Policy Polling
The race for Florida governor is still months away, but in a hypothetical race between Charlie Crist and Rick Scott, the former governor may pull out a very narrow victory.
Congress has reached new lows of popularity among American voters, according to the latest numbers from Public Policy Polling. But just how poorly Congress is viewed compared to some other things may surprise even politicos.
Pollsters typically look at the latest political questions and candidates. While the latest Public Policy Polling poll from Florida did that, it also took a look at the issues of sports loyalty in the state and the results might surprise you.
Conspiracy theories have long been a favorite of authors and movie-makers. But, according to new polling, a large percentage of Americans subscribe to some form of conspiracy theories.
The 2014 gubernatorial election is still more than a year away, but according to the latest Public Policy Polling numbers, Governor Rick Scott shouldn’t get too comfortable in the governor’s mansion.
While the Miami Heat tied the 2013 NBA Finals at 2-2 Thursday night, outside of South Florida, the San Antonio Spurs are the overwhelming selection for Americans to win the NBA championship.
His recent switch of political parties may have rankled Republicans, but if a new Public Policy Polling poll is accurate, Charlie Crist is being well-received by Florida Democrats and would be a major threat to defeat Governor Rick Scott in 2014.
The U.S Congress has been gripped by deadlock for more than two years and has seen its favorability crash into record territory. But a new Public Policy Polling poll showed that Americans actually prefer cockroaches to Congress.
With just hours to go until the campaigning for the 2012 election officially comes to an end, the latest Public Policy Polling poll of Florida gives President Barack Obama a razor thin one point lead over Republican nominee Mitt Romney.
The latest poll from Public Policy Polling gives President Barack Obama a one-point lead in Florida over Republican nominee Mitt Romney, but that is well within the poll’s margin of error of +/- 3.7 percent, making the race a statistical tie.