Participants are on the opposite side of that question, and are divided by the impact of several major rule changes on the fairness of elections in the United States.
And there is a debate about how elections should be conducted in this country while 3 out of 10 Americans express doubts that President Joe Biden was valid in spite of the lack of evidence of fraud or wrongdoing in last year’s presidential election. Was chosen from.
The poll found that 46% of Americans feel the major problem in elections is that the rules are not strict to prevent illegal votes, while 45% say the big issue is that the rules are too difficult for those qualified citizens Whoever wants to vote to cast a ballot. This concern is exacerbated by voting being much tougher than the CNN election in March, when 39% felt so.
In the interim, bills that would enact laws around more restrictive voting have advanced to closely contested states such as Arizona, Georgia, Florida, Michigan and Texas. At the same time, some less competitive states are making changes to ease voting, including Delaware, Kentucky, Virginia, and Washington.
76% of Democrats said that the public’s vote for elections is too much divided by the party, whether the election rules are too restrictive or loose, but the rules are too difficult to vote for and 87% of Republicans say that illegal votes The rules are not quite strict to prevent. From Dali. The post-March innings come across party and demographic lines, but appears to be the largest among independents. Last month, 56% said the major problem was that the rules were not strict enough. Now 44% say the same, and the share rule is very tough, saying that the turnout has gone from 31% to 44%.
There is little agreement that many of the proposed changes will not make the US elections more fair, less fair or have more impact. Two have unambiguous clarity that they will make elections more fair: Nearly two-thirds say elections will be more fair if the rules ensure that early-morning voting is available outside of normal business hours and on weekends (65%) And if voters are, they are required to provide photo identification before casting a ballot (64%). Nearly half say elections would be more fair if changes were made to voter registration practices twice: 51% say elections would be more fair if eligible voters automatically registered to vote when they turned 18. (17% say it would make elections less fair), and 48% say they would be more fair if voters could register at their polling place on election day (23% say it would Elections will be less fair).
There is a close division on the effect of allowing election officials to send absentee ballot applications to every registered voter in a state. Saying it allows elections to be more fair (42%), saying that it would make them less fair (36%), with 20% saying it would not change the fairness of US elections.
And two rules are seen more broadly as increasing election fairness compared to increasing it: limiting access to voting ballots when only ballot (41% less fair, 34% more fair) and waiting Making it illegal to provide food or water to the people doing the line to vote (39% less fair, 13% more fair, 46% no difference).
Democrats and Republicans contradict almost all of these measures. The only rule that changes the majority of both parties say will make elections more fair is that in-person voting is available outside business hours and on weekends (79% of Democrats, 52% of Republicans say so Huh). On others, there is a wide gap.
While 71% of Democrats say sending absentee voting applications to all registered voters will make elections more fair, 69% of Republicans say it will make them less fair. Most Republicans say that access to those ballots is limited at the time of voting, that elections will be more fair (53%) when elections are open, with most Democrats saying it will make them less fair (63%). Democrats are divided over whether photo ID requirements will increase (40%) or decrease (35%), but Republicans see the election as a measure to increase fairness (90%). While 58% of Democrats ban providing food and water to voters in the form of reducing the fairness of elections (58%), most Republicans say it won’t make any difference (65%).
Although there is no evidence of fraud or wrongdoing in the 2020 election, many say that Biden did not legitimately win enough votes to become president. The poll suggests a share of Americans who believe the lie has been nearly constant until just before assuming office at 30% in January. Those doubts are concentrated among Republicans, with 70% of them saying they don’t think Biden won enough votes to become president. But the share of Republicans who falsely say that there is solid evidence that Biden did not win has fallen from 58% in January to 50% now.
The methodology and weighting for this survey has been revised compared to CNN elections held before 2021. Interviews conducted on cell phones accounted for 75% of the overall survey, before 65%. Extended dialing over six days, rather than four days, allows for greater effort to contact people who are not easily accessible. Demographic weighting was adjusted for more discrete education categories that ran out of race, and a geographic weighting was applied to ensure a representative distribution for population density. In addition, the results were weighted for partisan identification and for lean among independents, calculated using the average of current polls and the most recent four CNN polls.
The new CNN poll was conducted by SSRS on April 21 through 26 with a random national sample of 1,004 adults on a landline or cellphone by a live interviewer. The result of the full sample has a margin of error of a sample of plus or minus 3.6 percentage points.