1 Asian American Survey Findings from a Survey of 700 Asian American Voters nationwide plus 100 each in FL, IL, NV, and VA Celinda Lake, David Mermin, and Shilpa Grover Lake Research Partners Washington, DC Berkeley, CA New York, NY LakeResearch.com
2 Methodology Lake Research Partners designed and conducted this telephone survey of 713 registered Asian American voters nationwide, with oversamples of 100 voters in Florida, Illinois, Nevada, and Virginia. Interviews were conducted April 5-15, Sampling error is +/- 3.7%. Telephone numbers for the survey were drawn randomly from voter files. The sample was stratified geographically by region based on the proportion of voters in each region. The data were weighted by gender, age, region, and race/ethnicity. 2
3 Asian Americans and their growing importance as part of the electorate Asian Americans are an important and fast growing racial group. According to the census, they are the fastest growing group in the population, having grown by 46% since 2000 for Asian alone or in combination with another race. More than 17 million people today identify as Asian American. In some states, Asian Americans have become significant parts of the population. In Hawaii, Asian Americans currently make up more than half (57%) of the population. California s population includes 15% Asian Americans. The geographic diversity of Asian Americans is growing, too. The highest growth rates have been in non-traditional gateway cities and states, including Nevada, which was the fastest growing, and states in the south, such as Georgia and North Carolina. The largest ethnicities within the Asian American population are Chinese (4 million), Filipinos (3.4 million) and Indians (3.2 million). Asian Americans are expected to comprise 9% of the U.S. population by Despite their growing presence in the United States, Asian Americans have been largely untapped politically. While we have seen Asian American governors, mayors, Congress members, and Senators in the past decade, Asian Americans lag behind in terms of their political participation and visibility. But Asian Americans can make a significant difference in American politics if they are engaged and mobilized. Between 2004 and 2008, the rate of voting among Asian Americans increased by 4%, from 44% to 48%. This survey indicates another likely increase of Asian American voting in % said they are almost certain to vote this November, and 50% said they were more enthusiastic about voting than usual. 3
4 While Asian Americans indicate a strong preference for Democratic candidates, neither party has fully engaged these voters. Both Democrats and Republicans have largely ignored this group of voters. Only 23% of Asian Americans say they have been contacted by the Democratic party in the past two years and 17% by the Republican party. Today, Asian Americans as a bloc tend to be Democrats, identifying largely with the Democratic Party. A majority voted for President Obama in 2008 and currently support him in Romney is supported by only 13% of Asian Americans, but many don t have an impression of him yet. Even though Asian Americans have a history of voting for Democrats, they can t be taken for granted. There is room to grow with independents. They have also not been engaged by either party to participate more in the political process. Asian Americans could provide the margin of victory in states which have significant numbers of Asian American voters, such as California, Florida, Illinois, Nevada, and Virginia. While most Asian American voters speak English well, a majority also speak another language at home. More in-language assistance would improve voter participation, particularly among Chinese, Korean, and Vietnamese Americans over age 45. Asian Americans say the Democratic party is doing a better job than Republicans on a number of issues, including values, but a significant number say that there is no difference between the parties or aren t sure. Neither party can take these voters for granted, and both have work to do. 4
5 Who Asian American Voters Are Asian American voters are spread out across the country, though 2 in 5 live in California. They are younger than the general population, tend to speak another language at home, and most were born outside the United States.
6 Demographics of registered Asian American voters Language Spoken At Home: Just English 27% Mandarin 13% Korean 12% Hindi 12% Other 12% Vietnamese 11% Cantonese 7% Tagalog 7% Hmong 1% Race: Chinese 21% Indian 19% Filipino 17% Korean 14% Vietnamese 11% Other 8% Japanese 6% Gender: Male 48% Female 52% Party Identification: Democrat 53% Republican 16% Independent/Don t know/ Refused 31% Voting Pattern: Democratic 54% Republican 15% Independent/Don t know/ Refused 31% Region: California 39% Other West 15% Midwest 8% South Central 9% South Atlantic 13% Northeast 15% Employment Status: Employed full time 54% Employed part time 11% Unemployed 6% Retired 17% Homemaker 6% Marital Status: Married 66% Single 20% Unmarried with partner 3% Separated/divorced 2% Widowed 5% Kids under 18: Yes 30% No 65% Age: Under 30 17% % % % 65 and over 16% Education: HS or less 22% Some college 21% College graduate 38% Post-graduate 14% 6
7 Most Asian American voters were born outside the US, and of those, most immigrated as adults. Of those who were born in the US, two-thirds have parents born outside the US. Among those who were born in the United States, 69% have a parent born in another country. Age of Immigration to U.S. 33 Don't know, 2 Born in another country, Born in US, 39 7 Child (0-12) Teenager (13-17) 10 Young Adult Adult (30+) Don't know (18-29) 7 Were you born in the United States or were you born in another country? If born in another country: How old were you when you moved to the United States? If born in US: Was either your mother or father born in a country other than the United States?
8 While most Asian American voters use TV as a news source, 40% use internet and social media. Newspapers are also used by one third of Asian Americans. News Source for Politics in United States 65 Television 40 Internet and social media 32 Newspapers 16 Radio 10 Friends and family Community organizations and leaders in my community None Don't know 5 70% say they watch or read news mostly in English, 12% say mostly in another language, and 17% say an equal mix of both Thinking about news, which of the following sources would you say you use to get news about politics in the United States?
9 Significant age differences emerge on news sources for politics. TV is the highest source for both older and younger voters, but younger voters are nearly twice as likely to use the internet and social media as a news source, while older voters use newspapers more. News Source for Politics in United States Television 59 Under Internet and social media Under 45 Newspapers Radio Friends and family 25 Under Under Under Community organizations and Under leaders in my community Thinking about news, which of the following sources would you say you use to get news about politics in the United States? 9
10 How Asian Americans Feel About the United States Similar to the general population, Asian Americans have negative views of the economy, though they tend to think the country is moving in the right direction. Though they like President Obama, they are split on his job performance.
11 Asian Americans generally feel that things are going in the right direction, with little distinction made for the country overall and people like themselves. Direction of Country How things are going in the country* How things are going in the country for people like you* Right direction *Asked of half the sample Wrong track Don't know 16 Right direction Wrong track Don't know A recent survey by Ipsos/Reuters of 1,044 adults nationwide from April showed that 35% of the general population believes we are on the right direction, 60% on the wrong track. Asian Americans are more positive than the general population overall. Thinking about how things are going in the country, do you feel things in this country are going in the right direction, or do you feel things have gotten pretty seriously off on the wrong track? Thinking about how things are going in the country for people like you, do you feel things in this country are going in the right direction, or do you feel things have gotten pretty seriously off on the wrong track? 11
12 Like the general population, Asian Americans have lukewarm to negative perceptions about the economy today. U.S. Economy Excellent 2 Good Just fair Poor Don't know A recent Gallup Daily tracking survey of more than 3,000 adults nationwide from April 9-15 showed that 15% of the general population rates economic conditions as excellent or good while 40% say they are poor. 12 How would you rate how the U.S. economy is doing right now would you say it is excellent, good, just fair, or poor?
13 Despite Obama s personal favorability (73% view him favorably), Asian Americans are split on his job performance. This difference between Obama s favorability and performance is seen among all voters, but is more dramatic among Asian Americans. Favorability Barack Obama President Obama's Job Performance Excellent Good Just fair Poor 2 Don't know 13 How would you rate the job being done by Barack Obama as President? Is he doing an excellent, good, just fair, or poor job?
14 Asian Americans and their Political Attitudes 53% of Asian Americans identify as Democrats while 16% identify as Republicans, and 31% identify as independents or refuse to identify with either party. Asian Americans tend to prefer the Democratic Party on issues and Democrats over Republicans in elections.
15 Party Identification 16 Total Indian Americans are most likely to identify as Democrats, while Filipinos are the most Republican (though a plurality still identify with the Democratic party). 53 Republican 14 Chinese (21%) Japanese (6%) Filipino (17%) Democrat Indian (19%) 65 Vietnamese (11%) Korean (14%)
16 Obama is seen very favorably by Asian Americans, and the Democratic Party is seen almost as favorably. Nearly 3 in 10 either never heard of or have no opinion of Mitt Romney, leaving room to define him to Asian Americans. Favorability The Democratic Party The Republican Party Mitt Romney 8 28 NO/NH Favorable Unfavorable Barack Obama Net Now I d like to ask you about some people and organizations who have been mentioned in the news recently. For each, please tell me whether you have a VERY favorable, SOMEWHAT favorable, somewhat UNFAVORABLE, or VERY unfavorable impression. If you haven t heard of them , or if you don t know enough about them to have an impression  or if you haven t heard of the group or institution , just say so, and we will move on. 16
17 Asian Americans clearly favor Obama over Romney, with nearly 6 in 10 supporting the President. However, 27% are undecided. Presidential Ballot Obama Romney Undecided *Asked of 630 respondents. 83 received a similar question on Obama vs. Santorum before he dropped out. Assuming Mitt Romney is the nominee for the Republican party, if the election for President was held today and the candidates were: President Barack Obama, Democrat and Former Governor Mitt Romney, Republican, for whom would you vote, or are you undecided? 17
18 Presidential Ballot More than three in four Indian Americans say they will vote for Obama this November. Obama has support from a majority of ethnic groups, except Koreans, among whom a significant number are undecided. Total 13 Romney 59 Obama Chinese (21%) 8 68 Japanese (6%) 8 65 Filipino (17%) Indian (19%) Vietnamese (11%) 13 Korean (14%)
19 Presidential Ballot Total 13 Romney US-born Asian Americans are heavily supportive of President Obama, along with younger voters, men, and collegeeducated. Men (49%) Women (51%) Under 45 (46%) 45 and over (50%) Non-college (41%) College (53%) US-born (41%) Immigrants (57%) Obama
20 In 2008, a majority of Asian Americans voted for Obama Vote 56 Obama McCain Neither/ other/ don't remember/ refused 17 Didn't vote 20 Thinking about past elections, did you get a chance to vote in the 2008 presidential election? If so, did you vote for Democrat Barack Obama or Republican John McCain?
21 While Republicans do slightly better at the congressional than presidential level, a majority of Asian Americans would vote for the Democratic candidate. Still, with a third undecided, this generic ballot indicates that there is room for persuasion among Asian Americans. Generic Congressional Ballot Democratic candidate Republican candidate Undecided 21 And if the election for U.S. Congress were held today, would you vote for: the Republican candidate or the Democratic candidate in your district, or are you undecided?
22 Similar to the presidential ballot, Indian Americans report high levels of support for the Democratic congressional candidate. However, the Democratic candidate only gets plurality support from Filipino Americans, Vietnamese Americans, and Korean Americans. Congressional Ballot Total Republican candidate 10 Chinese (21%) Japanese (6%) Filipino (17%) Democratic candidate Indian (19%) 66 Vietnamese (11%) Korean (14%)
23 On values and fairness, Asian Americans say the Democratic Party is much better than the Republican party. Democrats also have the advantage on health care, education, and immigration. Which Party Doing Better Job Republican Party No Diff/ DK Democratic Party Standing up for the middle class Treating all Americans fairly and equally Health care Sharing your values Education Immigration Now I d like to ask you about some issues that might be important in the election. For each, please tell me whether you think the Democratic Party or the Republican party is doing a better job with this issue, or is there is no difference. Do you feel the Democratic Party or the Republican Party is doing a better job with this issue? Is that a MUCH better job or SOMEWHAT? 23
24 However, a significant number of Asian Americans aren t sure who s doing the better job or say there s no difference. On economic issues, they are less sure but still favor the Democrats. Which Party Doing Better Job No Diff/ DK Republican Party Democratic Party Foreign policy Jobs and the economy Taxes 19 National security 24 The budget deficit 18 Now I d like to ask you about some issues that might be important in the election. For each, please tell me whether you think the Democratic Party or the Republican party is doing a better job with this issue, or is there is no difference. Do you feel the Democratic Party or the Republican Party is doing a better job with this issue? Is that a MUCH better job or SOMEWHAT?
25 Asian Americans turn strongly against a candidate who expresses anti-asian views even if they agree on other issues. A majority say they would vote for someone else, while they are more split if the candidate expressed anti-immigrant views. Vote For a Political Candidate With Strongly Anti-Immigrant Views* Someone else Still vote With Strongly Anti-Asian Views* Don't know 26 Still vote 22 Someone else Don't know *Asked of half the sample On another subject, if a political candidate expressed strongly anti-immigrant views, but you agreed with him or her on other issues, would you still vote for that candidate, or would you vote for someone else? On another subject, if a political candidate expressed strongly anti-asian views, but you agreed with him or her on other issues, would you still vote for that candidate, or would you vote for someone else? 25
26 Engaging Asian Americans Getting more Asian Americans involved in the process will be critical. This is a rapidly growing community that has barely been contacted by either party.
27 Asian Americans have been a largely untapped voting bloc. The parties have not been reaching out to them, even those that belong to their party. Been Contacted in the Past Two Years By the Democratic Party By the Republican Party A great Some deal A little 4 Not at all Among only Democrats, 29% say they have been contacted a great deal or some by the Democratic Party A great Some deal A little Not at all Among only Republicans, 37% say they have been contacted a great deal or some by the Republican party. 27 Have you been contacted by the Democratic party/republican party in the past two years a great deal, some, a little, or not at all?
28 Self-identified independents, usually a prime target for outreach, have barely been contacted by either party. Been Contacted in the Past Two Years - Independents By the Democratic Party By the Republican Party A great Some deal A little 4 Not at all A great Some deal A little Not at all 28 Have you been contacted by the Democratic party/republican party in the past two years a great deal, some, a little, or not at all?
29 Contacted By Either Party a Great Deal/Somewhat Indian Americans report in higher numbers having been contacted a great deal or somewhat by the Democratic Party. Vietnamese and Japanese Americans are highest in reporting being contacted by the Republican party a great deal or somewhat. Total 17 Republican Party 13 Chinese (21%) Japanese (6%) Filipino (17%) 21 Korean (14%) Democratic Party Indian (19%) Vietnamese (11%)
30 Older Asian American voters are more intensely enthusiastic about voting this year, while younger voters report being less enthusiastic than older voters. Enthusiasm for voting in 2012 Under More enthusiastic Less enthusiastic Same and over More enthusiastic 24 7 Less enthusiastic Same 30 Compared to previous elections, would you say you are more enthusiastic about voting in 2012 than usual, or less enthusiastic than usual? [IF MORE OR LESS ENTHUSIASTIC: Is that much more/less enthusiastic or somewhat?]
31 More than a fifth of respondents who speak another language say they would be more likely to vote if they had in-language assistance. In-Language Assistance More/Less Likely to Vote* More likely Less likely No difference/ don't know *Asked of 521 respondents who took the survey in another language or say they speak another language at home 31 For future elections, would in-language assistance make you more or less likely to vote in elections, or would it make no difference?
32 Significant numbers of older Korean, Chinese, and Vietnamese voters say that in-language assistance would make them more likely to vote. In-Language Assistance More/Less Likely to Vote* Korean Americans over 45 Chinese Americans over 45 Vietnamese Americans over More Likely More Likely More Likely *Asked of 521 respondents who took the survey in another language or say they speak another language at home 32 For future elections, would in-language assistance make you more or less likely to vote in elections, or would it make no difference?
33 Likelihood of In-Language Assistance in Voting Total In-language assistance would improve the likelihood of voting for significant portions of the Chinese American, Korean American, and Vietnamese American populations. 2 Less likely Chinese (21%) 2 Japanese (6%) 0 Filipino (17%) 1 Indian (19%) 1 Vietnamese (11%) Korean (14%) 3 22 More likely
34 Three of four Asian American voters said they speak another language at home. Speak Another Language At Home Mandarin Hindi Korean Vietnamese Cantonese Tagalog Hmong Other Just English Changing topics, like many people, do you speak a language other than English at home? If so, which language?
35 Reflecting the diverse history of Asian Americans, nearly all Vietnamese Americans and Korean Americans report speaking a second language, while more than two-thirds of Japanese Americans don t. Speak Second Language 27 Total 73 Just English Speak another language 18 Chinese (21%) Japanese (6%) Filipino (17%) Indian (19%) Vietnamese (11%) 8 92 Korean (14%)
36 Most Asian Americans say their reason for voting last time was because it was time for a change, their civic duty, or they liked a particular candidate. Main Reason for Voting in 2008 Time for change Civic duty Like a candidate Cared about a particular issue Party affiliation Proud to participate A lot on the line/ important election My vote counts Dislike a candidate Other Don't remember/ no reason What would you say your main reason was for voting in 2008?
37 Reasons vary for why some Asian Americans did not vote, but it s clear there is room for engagement. Main Reason for Not Voting in 2008 Not eligible Out of country/state No time Didn't know enough about candidates Didn't like candidates Not interested Didn't understand the process Language barrier Other None/no reason Don't remember/refused What would you say your main reason was for voting in 2008?
38 Asian Americans and their Potential Impact Asian Americans could make a difference in close elections, if they are effectively engaged to vote. Although Democratic-leaning, Asian Americans historically have voted on the basis of the individual candidates and issues. Almost a third of Asian Americans are independents, don t identify with a party, or refuse to identify, and have not been engaged to participate more in the political process.
39 In Nevada, Asian Americans could give Obama a 9,000 vote advantage over Romney, based on a 25 point lead for Obama and assuming similar turnout to ,000 Asian Americans voted in the November 2008 election of 970,000 total voters in Nevada. 54 Presidential Ballot - Nevada Obama Romney Undecided *Asked of 105 respondents Assuming Mitt Romney is the nominee for the Republican party, if the election for President was held today and the candidates were: President Barack Obama, Democrat and Former Governor Mitt Romney, Republican, for whom would you vote, or are you undecided? 39
40 In Virginia, if we experience similar turnout as 2008, we could see a 47,000 vote margin for Obama from the Asian American community. 136,000 Asian Americans voted in the November 2008 election of 3,753,000 total voters in Virginia Presidential Ballot - Virginia Obama Romney Undecided *Asked of 117 respondents Assuming Mitt Romney is the nominee for the Republican party, if the election for President was held today and the candidates were: President Barack Obama, Democrat and Former Governor Mitt Romney, Republican, for whom would you vote, or are you undecided? 40
41 Washington, DC Berkeley, CA New York, NY LakeResearch.com Celinda Lake David Mermin Shilpa Grover
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Please attribute this information to: Monmouth University Poll West Long Branch, NJ 07764 www.monmouth.edu/polling Follow on Twitter: @MonmouthPoll Released: Monday, 11, Contact: PATRICK MURRAY 732-979-6769
NEWS Release 1615 L Street, N.W., Suite 700 Washington, D.C. 20036 Tel (202) 419-4350 Fax (202) 419-4399 FOR IMMEDIATE RELEASE: Wednesday, November 11, 2009 Obama s Afghanistan Rating Declines A YEAR OUT,
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NEWS Release. 1615 L Street, N.W., Suite 700 Washington, D.C. 20036 Tel (202) 419-4350 Fax (202) 419-4399 FOR IMMEDIATE RELEASE: Wednesday October 29, 2008 FOR FURTHER INFORMATION: Andrew Kohut, Director
CBS NEWS/NEW YORK TIMES POLL For release: Monday, April 27 th, 2009 6:30 p.m. EDT PRESIDENT OBAMA AT THE 100-DAY MARK April 22-26, 2009 President Barack Obama nears the 100 day mark in his presidency with
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Please attribute this information to: Monmouth University Poll West Long Branch, NJ 07764 www.monmouth.edu/polling Follow on Twitter: @MonmouthPoll Released: Monday, 19, Contact: PATRICK MURRAY 732-979-6769
http://www.newsweek.com/2010/08/27/newsweek-poll-democrats-may-not-be-headed-for-midterm-bloodbath.html Newsweek Poll Obama/Muslims Princeton Survey Research Associates International Final Topline Results
PRESS RELEASE For Immediate Release 11/18/2016 Contact: Robert Cahaly 770-542-8170 firstname.lastname@example.org New Louisiana Run-Off Poll Shows Lead for, Higgins, & Johnson (Louisiana) A new Louisiana poll of likely