Feb. 29, 2016 - Atlanta - Representatives vote on one of numerous bills that came up for a vote. Many key bills come up for last-chance votes Monday on crossover day at the Capitol. Crossover Day is the final day for a bill to move from one chamber to the other this year. Although there are ways around the rule, only a few bills each year successfully defy Crossover Day's deadline. BOB ANDRES / BANDRES@AJC.COM
Photo: Bob Andres
Photo: Bob Andres

How the poll was conducted

The poll was conducted January 7-17, 2019 and included a total of 702 registered voters in Georgia. The survey was administered by the School of Public and International Affairs Survey Research Center at the University of Georgia. Interviews were conducted in English. The sample included 65 percent cell phone numbers and 35 percent landline numbers and was obtained through Self Made Insights Company (SMI is a sampling vendor that maintains a database constructed from state voter registration lists. Through commercial sources, phone numbers have been added to the individual records (registrants) that make up these lists). The survey results were weighted to ensure the sample was representative of the registrant population in terms of race, sex, and age. The margin of error for the total sample is 3.7 percentage points at the 95 percent confidence level. This would mean that if 50 percent of respondents indicate a topline view on an issue, we can be 95 percent confident that the population’s view on that issue is somewhere between 53.7 percent and 46.3 percent.

Interactive: Complete poll results

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PDF: View poll crosstabs

How the poll was conducted


This survey queried registered voters in Georgia and was weighted to be representative of that population in terms of race, age, and sex. The registrant population is not the same as the electorate that voted in the general election in 2018. The AJC election polls conducted in the fall of 2018 surveyed likely general election voters and were weighted to reflect predicted turnout for the general election that year. Polling registered voters is standard practice in non-election years.

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