Earlier reportings by: Scott Clement, Breanne Deppisch and Joanie Greve wrote: If it felt like a tsunami was headed for Republicans at the end of the year, now it’s looking more like a normal wave. Under the radar, a flurry of new public polls points to incremental improvements in GOP fortunes and challenges the narrative that has been gelling in most of the media’s campaign coverage.
There has been a small but significant rise in President Trump’s approval rating over the past month and a shrinking Democratic advantage in the generic congressional ballot, which is moving closer to a level where Republicans could hold onto the House.
Growing support for the tax bill, enacted just before Christmas, is a major factor. The State of the Union and the government shutdown may have also helped.
CPAC: Every year since 1973, ACU proudly hosts CPAC, the Conservative Political Action Conference, the nation’s largest gathering of conservatives. Taking place in Washington, D.C., each year, CPAC educates, brings together and energizes thousands of attendees, leading conservative organizations and speakers who impact conservative thought in the nation. From Presidents of the United States to college students, CPAC is the place to find our nation’s current and future leaders and set the conservative agenda each year.
President Trump and his administration have already accomplished the most important part in this struggle to have more people enter civil society.
The ACU Foundation’s Family Prosperity Index (FPI) was highlighted at the State Policy Network’s 24th Annual Meeting October 3-6 in Nashville. One session featured Sutherland Institute Chairman and FPI partner Stan Swim, along with ACU Foundation Fellows and FPI creators Dr. Wendy Warcholik and Scott Moody, in a discussion of the FPI’s importance as a tool for comprehensively measuring the well-being of families and their impact on the economy. ACU staff also engaged conference participants on the subject at our networking booth.
HERITAGE FOUNDATION UPDATE
The Heritage Foundation will soon be staffed up completely. Little more than a month after officially taking the helm of the conservative think tank, Heritage President Kay Coles Jamesannounced that Kim Holmes has been tapped to serve as the organization’s next executive vice president.
In January 2018, the Department of Health and Human Services (HHS) announced three major policy changes to protect freedom of religion and the rights of pro-life doctors and nurses, including:
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Voters across both party lines appear to be in agreement with President Donald Trump’s immigration priorities, a new Harvard-Harris Poll finds.
The poll, weighted to be broadly representative of the U.S. population, found that 65% of voters overall agreed with Trump’s position that any bill codifying Obama-era protections for illegal immigrants brought to the U.S. as children should be accompanied by funding for a wall, ending chain migration, and ending the diversity visa lottery program.
The individual elements of each of Trump’s demands remain broadly popular as well. On the most controversial subject of the border wall, 53 percent of respondents said they supported “building a combination of physical and electronic barriers across the US-Mexico border,” and 61 percent said current security along the US-Mexico border is inadequate.
79 percent of respondents said they believed “immigration priority for those coming to the U.S. should be based on a person’s ability to contribute to America as measured by their education and skills or based on a person having relatives in the US.” The statement is broadly representative of Trump’s bid to end chain migration via family ties and prioritize immigration policy that favors high skilled individuals.
The diversity visa lottery program saw a similar 68 percent disapproval by voters.
Negotiations between the White House and Capitol Hill are likely to escalate further as new February deadlines aproach.
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Pew Hispanic Research has reported:
Roughly one-third (32%) of Latino registered voters describe their political views as conservative, while 36% say they are moderate and 28% say they are liberal.
Millennial Latino voters (ages 18 to 35) are more likely than non-Millennial Latino voters (ages 36 and older) to say they are liberal. Among Latino Millennial voters, 37% describe their political views as liberal, compared with 21% among Latino non-Millennial voters.The biggest difference in political views is between supporters of Hillary Clinton and Donald Trump. Among Latino voters who support Trump, 60% say they are conservative, compared with 28% of Latino voters who support Clinton. At the same time, seven-in-ten Latino voters who support Clinton say they are moderate (37%) or liberal (33%). By comparison, among Latino voters who support Trump, 30% describe their views as moderate and 6% say they are liberal.
Latino registered voters who are Spanish dominant are more likely than those who are English dominant or bilingual to say they are conservative. Among Spanish-dominant Latino voters, 45% say they are conservative, compared with 30% among Latino voters who are bilingual or English dominant.
Pew Hispanic Research ha informado:
Aproximadamente un tercio (32%) de los votantes latinos registrados describen sus opiniones políticas como conservadores, mientras que el 36% dice que son moderados y el 28% dice que son liberales.
Los votantes latinos del milenio (entre 18 y 35 años) son más propensos que los votantes latinos no-milenarios (de 36 años en adelante) a decir que son liberales. Entre los votantes latinos del milenio, el 37% describe sus puntos de vista políticos como liberales, en comparación con el 21% entre los votantes latinos no millennials. La mayor diferencia en las opiniones políticas es entre los partidarios de Hillary Clinton y Donald Trump. Entre los votantes latinos que apoyan a Trump, el 60% dice que son conservadores, en comparación con el 28% de los votantes latinos que apoyan a Clinton. Al mismo tiempo, siete de cada diez votantes latinos que apoyan a Clinton dicen que son moderados (37%) o liberales (33%). En comparación, entre los votantes latinos que apoyan a Trump, el 30% describe sus puntos de vista como moderados y el 6% dice que son liberales.
Los votantes latinos registrados que dominan el español son más propensos que los que son dominantes en inglés o bilingües a decir que son conservadores. Entre los votantes latinos que dominan el español, el 45% dice que es conservador, en comparación con el 30% entre los votantes latinos que son bilingües o que dominan el inglés.
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