Huffpost Politics

Weird Questions 'Outliers'

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Ron Brownstein sums up the the post convention political environment.

Jonathan Bernstein notes that Obama's numbers track closely to G.W. Bush in '04.

Joel Benenson talks to Gerald Seib about the future of the race.

Mark Mellman considers the tough road ahead for Romney.

Seth Masket asks if Clint Eastwood killed Romney's bounce.

Charlie Cook says the Romney campaign's mistakes could cost them the election.

Dick Morris is still pretty sure Romney will win.

Jonathan Chait tees off on a conspiracy theory about poll reporting.

NPR asks Romney supporters in Ohio if they believe the polls.

Nate Cohn considers Obama's Ohio strategy.

Dylan Matthews explains the "motivated reasoning" that led some Ohio voters to give Mitt Romney credit for killing bin Laden.

Greg Sargent sees a shift on which candidate voters trust with the economy.

Ezra Klein notices a partisan divide in how voters perceive economic news.

Dan Hopkins reminds us that many unlikely voters still vote.

The Christian Science Monitor talks to five undecided voters.

James Hohmann reports on how the Obama campaign used data to filter out racists.

Ed Yong reports on a massive Facebook experiment on how ads affect voting.

Drew Linzer reviews the predictive power of presidential polls in September.

Patrrick Ruffini looks at Twitter reactions during the conventions as harbingers of future polling.

Rand unveils innovative election tracking survey.

Larry Sabato summarizes 13 forecasting models.

Comedy Central compiles 10 of the strangest polling questions from the 2012 election. Chris Cillizza defends the "dumb" questions.

 
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