In the latest “You Have a Right to Know” webisode, Darrell Bricker, Global CEO of Ipsos Public Affairs, looks at political polling including the differences between gen pop, eligible, likely, and true voters, methods of dealing with non-voters, and the pros and cons of various models used in political polling. The “You Have a Right to Know” series is designed for journalists and informed citizens who have an interest in better understanding how public polls are conducted and presented, as well as how they can evaluate poll integrity and quality.
Articles Posted in Public Affairs
Save more and spend less. Seems like simple, straightforward advice for saving for the golden years, right?
The reality is an aging work force, longer life expectancy and declining birth rates are changing the retirement equation for Canadians. Those factors combined with stagnant and unpredictable economic conditions for the foreseeable future have majority of Canadians worried about being financially ready for retirement.
Man oh Manischewitz!
My father always said nobody was wiser than Al Bundy when it came to relaxing on Father’s Day. Chores, what chores? It’s time to enjoy my beverage of choice, kick back, and reflect on another year of being crowned “FOY” (father of the year).
So in Big Al’s honor, and the honor of father’s everywhere in the US, we decided to ask him and 766 of his male counterparts, 21 years and older, whether they will be enjoying an alcoholic beverage this Father’s Day.
In this video of Darrell Bricker’s popular ‘You Have a Right to Know’ series, Ipsos Public Affairs’ Global CEO shares his insights on Big Data, including why it’s important, and what you need to be aware of from a methodological standpoint.
With the Ontario election campaign underway, Ontarians wasted little time turning to Twitter to discuss the parties and their platforms. The social media debate included 37% of Ontarians talking policy and politics online.
The Liberals (39%) and the Tories (38%) shared the most buzz, while the NDP (23%) trailed behind in the number of mentions.