IWV is committed to proven results. In that vein, we have commissioned polls to give us a better understanding as to what voters are really concerned about. All of this information helps us to speak more effectively to our target audience and be sure we are really addressing the most important issues of the day.
10/13/15the polling company, inc./WomanTrend Nationwide Dual-Frame Survey on behalf of Independent Women's Voice 1,015 Adults (18+) 50% Landline/50% Cell Phone October 1-4, 2015
09/12/15President Obama says he will veto any legislation that amends or repeals the Affordable Care Act (ACA), his signature legislative achievement, either in whole or in part. But GOP congressional leaders in both House and Senate promised their colleagues that they would use a special parliamentary procedure called “reconciliation” to bypass a certain filibuster by Senate Democrats to put a full repeal bill on the president’s desk anyway.
06/17/15This national survey of 1,000 likely 2016 general election voters was conducted from May 19thto 22nd, 2015. All interviews were conducted online; survey invitations were distributed randomly within predetermined geographic units. These units were structured to correlate with actual voter turnout in a nationwide general election. This poll of 1,000 likely general election voters has an accuracy of +/- 3.1% at a 95% confidence interval.
03/02/15In advance of the March 4th King v. Burwell hearing, Independent Women’s Voice (IWV) released the only comprehensive survey on Americans’ thoughts about the crucial Supreme Court case questioning the IRS and ObamaCare’s implementation in federal-exchange states. IWV commissioned Wilson Perkins Allen Research to survey 1,000 likely voters in all the potentially affected federal-exchange states plus Nevada and Colorado.
02/28/15For the homepage...
A WPA poll of n=500 likely runoff voters conducted November 24-25, 2014 on behalf of Independent Women's Voice shows that Bill Cassidy is solidly ahead of Mary Landrieu even if she manages to substantially increase African American turnout.
Ahead of Saturday's Louisiana Senate run-off, Independent Women's Voice releases two separate Louisiana Senate run-off polls, both showing a steep lead for Republican challenger Bill Cassidy (26 and 24 percentage points) over three-term incumbent Democrat Mary Landrieu, signaling a defeat that could be the biggest landslide loss by any incumbent Democrat in the 2014 cycle.
With less than two weeks until the U.S. Senate run-off election in Louisiana, the Republican wave will continue, as three-term incumbent Democrat Mary Landrieu faces what could be the biggest landslide loss by any incumbent Democrat in the 2014 cycle.
New polling data released from Independent Women's Voice, conducted by Public Opinion Strategies among 1,000 likely voters in 43 congressional swing districts, is the most comprehensive survey yet on the likely electoral impact of the Affordable Care Act in swing states heading into the November elections.
Independent Women's Voice fielded a Mississippi election day survey of 500 voters and found that Senator Thad Cochran’s margin of victory over challenger Chris McDaniel in Mississippi's Republican Senate runoff election was based on votes from Democrats and Independents.
Senator Thad Cochran’s margin of victory over challenger Chris McDaniel in yesterday’s Mississippi Republican Senate runoff election was based on votes from Democrats and Independents, according to a same-day survey of 500 voters fielded by Independent Women’s Voice on Tuesday, throughout the day. Among the 75% of survey respondents who said they “always” or “usually” vote Republican, Chris McDaniel defeated Cochran 52%-41%, with 7% refusing to say for whom they voted. Among those who said they “always” vote Republican, McDaniel defeated Cochran 59%-37%; among those who said they “usually” vote Republican, the vote was split at 46%-46%.
[Op-ed] The Canary in the Coal Mine: Will Congress heed the warning on their Obamacare exemptions? • The Weekly Standard
by Heather R. Higgins & William W. Pascoe III
as featured in the Weekly Standard
The poll data is clear and cuts across party lines: 92 percent of the public does not think it is right that Congress and their staff are letting the Obama administration exempt them from the costs of Obamacare. Yet it seems many in Congress still want to dismiss these findings in hopes that these sentiments won't translate into actual voter preferences.
Click below to read more and view all poll results...
Overwhelmingly, 94 percent of voters consider it fair that the Congress be required to abide by the same law they passed for the country. Conversely, 92 percent of voters believe it is unfair that the Congress should be exempt from buying their insurance in the health exchanges.
Independent Women’s Voice (IWV), as part of its continuing effort to rigorously test what works and what doesn’t, commissioned Evolving Strategies (ES) to conduct innovative experimental research to determine what messages are most effective at increasing support for controlling government spending and the debt with swing-voters.
Many politicians favor talking about the debt in terms of stealing from our children. Others talk in terms of specific budget or pro-growth proposals to address the problem; freezing the budget, cut-cap-and-balance legislation and amendments, entitlement reforms, and pro-growth tax reforms. And still others speak about the debt in terms of free-market values vs. an over-grown and stultifying federal government, or in terms of our National Security should our creditors leverage our debt against us.
The Affordable Care Act remains unpopular. The likely female voters in this survey say health care will be a key issue to them in the fall election, and the majority wants to see the Affordable Care Act repealed in whole or in part. The Repeal Pledge maintains its significance as key index for voters. Knowledge of the consequences of the ACA is shockingly low – and, as voter knowledge of its consequences increases, support for repeal increases even further.
While many factors contribute to electoral successes, on thing is demonstrably clear through this survey – ObamaCare, Deb Fischer’s signing of the Repeal Pledge and its subsequent advertising was a driving force behind Fischer’s upset victory over John Bruning and Don Stenberg.
A survey conducted by the Polling Company for Independent Women's Voice on Nov. 18-20 of 505 likely South Carolina GOP voters intending to participate in the primary showed voters with similar semtiments to what we cound in New Hampshire — They strongly oppose the elements of ObamaCare and believe strongly that America's entitlement programs are in need of reform.
A survey conducted by the Polling Company for Independent Women's Voice on Nov. 18-20 of 500 likely New Hampshire GOP voters intending to participate in the primary showed voters in strong opposition to the the tenants of ObamaCare and strong support for reform of America's entitlement programs.
A survey conducted by the Polling Company for Independent Women's Voice on Nov. 11-13 of Iowa GOP voters intending to participate in the caucus showed just four-in-10 (42%) of Iowa Republicans will "definitely" vote for their current candidate. No GOP hopeful has locked up more than 9% of Iowa caucus-goers.
Independent Women’s Voice commissioned Democratic pollster Douglas E. Schoen to conduct the most comprehensive survey of independent voters to date. Who are they? What motivates them? You’ll be encouraged by the results.
Hard work does pay off. In Hawai’i's first congressional district, not only did Charles Djou win, Ed Case came in third. According to a study from GEB International, IWV’s ad helped draw support away from Mr. Case among Democrats, Republicans and Independents.
Independent Women’s Voice commissioned the polling company™, inc./WomanTrend to conduct a survey of 1,200 registered voters residing in 35 U.S. Congressional Districts. Click below for more information:
The Independent Women’s Voice released a poll looking at Massachusetts voters’ attitudes in the Massachusetts senate election. The Massachusetts Special Election on January 19, 2010 upended “conventional wisdom” about “who can/might/should/ or will win” and how traditional voting blocs may cast their ballots in upcoming elections.