Nancy Pelosi is basically measuring for new drapes in Speaker Ryan’s office and has taken a few laps in the media guaranteeing a victory Tuesday. Which is just what the leading figures of the left did when Hillary lost.
They all went on TV and guaranteed a win for Hillary and probably helped limit turnout for the doomed candidate in the process – so only a hapless Democrat would repeat that mistake for the midterms – it is as if the left hates winning.
Another sign that the polls are all wrong and we may actually see a red wave, albeit small, and just as in 2016, a silent red wave. Rasmussen, the only polling outfit that got Trump’s historic win correct, just dropped a neutron bomb on Pelosi and the left and if they are right again, tears will flow from liberals eyes this election night.
Because Rasmussen noticed that the Democrats are 60% more likely to talk about their vote and that GOP voters don’t talk as much thus skewering the polls and giving false hope to the left. From Rasmussen Reports:
Just as in 2016, Democrats are more outspoken about how they’re going to vote in the upcoming elections than Republicans and unaffiliated voters are.
The latest Rasmussen Reports national telephone and online survey finds that 60% of Likely Democratic Voters say they are more likely to let others know how they intend to vote this year compared to previous congressional elections. This compares to 49% of Republicans and 40% of voters not affiliated with either major political party. (To see survey question wording, click here.)
In August 2016, 52% of Democrats were more likely to let others know how they intended to vote in the upcoming presidential election, compared to 46% of Republicans and 34% of unaffiliated voters. Some analysts before and after Donald Trump’s upset victory suggested that most pollsters missed his hidden support among voters fearful of criticism who were unwilling to say where they stood.
Similarly when asked now about family, friends and co-workers, 60% of Democrats say they are also more likely to tell others how they intend to vote, but only 46% of Republicans and 45% of unaffiliated voters agree.