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New Hampshire could be declared voters to be ‘silent majority’, in The primary

in the vicinityVideoNew Hampshire, undeclared voters could be ‘silent majority’, in The primary

The first-in-the-nation primary that could be decided by independent or undeclared voters fed up with party politics, some argue.

MANCHESTER, N. H., you say you are fed up with the partisan dysfunction in Washington, and their votes could be crucial for the democratic hopefuls.

Over 1,500 independent, fashion way of rates and undeclared voters converged on the Problem Solver’s Convention on Sunday in Manchester, N. H. – with the first-in-the-nation primary just over three months.

About 42 per cent – a plurality of New Hampshire voters – registering as undeclared work, according to the New Hampshire Secretary of state of the voters roll. Under the government rules and regulations, undeclared voters can choose to vote in any party’s primary – that is to say, there is an amazing potential for a different kind of February.

“It’s not really a silent majority of people who get together to party and really longing for the people in Washington,” said the former Connecticut sen Joe Lieberman who was a Democrat before he was an independent during his last term in office. Lieberman, who helped in the organization of the conference as Chairman of the organization No labels, said he is now a registered Democrat.

NEW HAMPSHIRE PRIMARY IS THE REAL STREAMS AS A CANDIDATE TO FILE BEFORE THE DEADLINE

In the 2016 campaign, President Trump a stump gave a speech in the Problem-Solver’s Convention. This cycle, the presidential candidates, Rep. Tulsi Gabbard, D-Hawaii, John Delaney, and Republican Bill Weld, made their pitch to the voters.

“Every year, it is worse and less is done,” Gabbard said of the partisan gridlock in DC “It is more about the party the angle to take the best more seats in the next election.”

Lieberman said, a registered Democrat, he is concerned about how the primary race has moved the party further to the left – add to that the ongoing impeachment investigation will only serve to intensify the political gap bitter divisions.

“In the middle of an already partisan, divided, unproductive political system,” Lieberman said, “it is only make it worse.”

To votes of Moderate voters at the Convention seemed to be the of both parties press to work together to find common ground.

PARTISAN DYSFUNCTION IS DRIVING THE DEMAND FOR NEW ELECTION

“It is on the very left on the Democratic side and the extreme right on the Republican side,” said Ken Tentarelli, a long-standing independent voters of Newbury, N. H. “Unfortunately, the middle really have much of a voice.”

Lieberman believes that the primary competition could change that.

“Independent voters are going to the [democratic] primary,” Lieberman said. “I think you are going to determine who wins.”

But Professor Andrew Smith, a pollster at the University of New Hampshire survey Center, does not believe that there is really no such thing as independent voters in this Hyper-partisan day in age.

“The truth is, the independents in New Hampshire are a myth,” said Smith. “There are no more independent, or independent voters than any other state in the United States.”

In fact, the data shows that the majority of black labour to do consistently vote either Republican or Democrat, Smith said.

“You can’t rely on those to win undeclared or independent voters here, the primary. No one has done this,” said Smith. “Political groups and parties want to motivate their bases in the primaries.”

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Come next November, none of the independent voters on Fox News the voice could see, in the vote for a third party candidate.

“I’m not going to go for a third party candidate,” said New Hampshire moderate voters Frank Stama. “This is just to dilute the way, your voice. You know, you’re better off not voting than to dilute your voice.”

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