(Republicaninformer.com)- According to a recent Rasmussen survey, 71 percent of likely voters believe it is at least somewhat likely the tabulation problems in Maricopa County may have affected the outcome of the Arizona Senate election.
Of those, 40 percent of respondents said it was “very likely” the problems affected the Senate election. Another 23 percent don’t believe the problems affected the outcome at all.
When asked if they agreed with Kari Lake’s claim that the Maricopa County voting problems deprived Arizonans of their “sacred right to vote,” 72 percent of respondents said they agreed, including 45 percent who “strongly” agreed. Another 18 percent disagreed, including 13 percent who “strongly” disagreed. Ten percent were unsure.
The survey included 750 likely voters nationwide.
Ninety-four percent of respondents said they have closely followed recent news about this year’s Senate elections, including 66 percent who “very closely” followed the news.
Among those who “very closely” followed the news, 70 percent think it is likely the problems in Maricopa County affected the outcome in Arizona, including 48 percent who said it is “very likely.”
The majority of Republicans, 52 percent, believe it is “very likely,” an opinion shared by 45 percent of Independents and 23 percent of Democrats.
Likewise, a majority (60 percent) of Republicans “strongly” agreed with Kari Lake’s statement, along with 35 percent of Democrats and 41 percent of Independent voters.
When broken down by gender, 43 percent of women and 37 percent of men think it is “very likely” the Arizona Senate race was affected by the voting problems in Maricopa County. Women were also more likely to “strongly agree” with Lake’s statement than men.
Broken down by race, 68 percent of whites, 73 percent of blacks, and 80 percent of other minorities believe it is at least “somewhat likely” the voting problems in Maricopa County affected the outcome of the Senate race.
However, only 37 percent of black voters “strongly agree” with Lake’s statement. Among white voters, 44 percent “strongly” agreed while 48 percent of other minorities “strongly” agreed with Lake.