'Voter suppression' or 'voter fraud'? A Quinnipiac poll shows Democrats and Republicans are totally split on which is the real threat.
- A Quinnipiac poll questioned American’s views on voter fraud and suppression.
- The poll found 82% of Republicans were most concerned about voter fraud.
- Meanwhile, 84% of Democrats were more concerned about voter suppression, the poll found.
- See more stories on Insider’s business page.
Republicans and Democrats are almost identically split on whether they think voter fraud or voter suppression is a bigger issue in the US, according to a new Quinnipiac poll.
The poll, published on Thursday, found that 49% of the Americans questioned said voter suppression was a bigger issue, while 42% said voter fraud was a bigger issue.
When broken down by party lines, 83% of Democrats said voter suppression while only 13% said voter fraud, and 82% of Republicans said fraud and 11% said suppression.
Independents were more closely split, with 47% saying voter suppression posed a bigger threat while 44% chose voter fraud.
The poll was published amid a Republican-led push for legislation on voter restriction in several states.
Money Saving Expert warns drivers to check licences or face £1,000 fine
William and Harry to be kept apart by Peter Phillips at Duke's funeral
Holidays to Europe look even less likely after latest dire warning
Charles Schwab Q1 Results Up; Top Street View
Bank and brokerage firm The Charles Schwab Corp. (SCHW) on Thursday reported higher first-quarter earnings, helped by good growth across diversified revenue streams. The company’s quarterly results came in above market expectations.
The company posted first-quarter net income of $1.38 billion or $0.73 per share, higher than $757 million or $0.58 per share in the prior-year period.
Adjusted net income soared 104 percent to $1.7 billion from $827 million in the same period last year. On a per share basis, adjusted earnings were up 38 percent to $0.84 from $0.61 in the comparable quarter a year ago.
On average, 17 analysts polled by Thomson Reuters expected the company to report earnings of $0.82 per share for the quarter. Analysts’ estimates usually exclude one-time items.
Quarterly revenues climbed 80 percent to $4.71 billion from $2.62 billion in the corresponding period last year, while 13 analysts were looking for revenues of $4.6 billion in the period.
Commenting on the results, CFO Peter Crawford said, “Schwab’s strong financial performance in early 2021 reflects the power of our diversified revenue streams.”
The company’s net interest revenues rose 22 percent to $1.91 billion from $1.57 billion in the previous-year period.
Nancy Pelosi reveals she would have used her stilettos to battle Capitol rioters
Troy Aikman ‘couldn’t be prouder’ to see friend, former Cowboys teammate Deion Sanders coach Jackson State
Let Troy Aikman serve up an assessment of Coach Prime.
“He’s kind of an old soul that is so relatable to today’s athlete,” the Hall of Fame quarterback said of Deion Sanders, the rookie Jackson State coach.
“It’s a wonderful combination. I’m trying to think who else might be like that, to have been away from the game for as long as he has been, but is still very relevant as a player with this generation. Can you think of anybody?
"If I’m relevant, it’s because they see me as a broadcaster. They know I played, but they don’t relate to me as a player as much. When it comes to Deion, you’ve still got kids doing the 'Prime Time' dance when they get to the end zone.”
Count Aikman, the top pick in the same 1989 NFL draft class with Sanders who won a Super Bowl with him on the Cowboys, among a legion of figures in NFL circles taking a keen interest in Jackson State football. Aikman even hopped on his private jet, with former Cowboys guard Nate Newton in tow, to witness Sanders’ debut in late February, and plans a return visit.
Dognappers hold axe to man's throat after barging into home to steal puppy