Washington, DC - Ipsos together with the University of Virginia Center for Politics to understand how Virginians feel about recent political scandals. The full press release can be found here: http://crystalball.centerforpolitics.org/crystalball/articles/new-virginia-poll-northam-approval-weak-but-virginians-not-demanding-his-resignation/.
The survey was conducted using the web-enabled Ipsos KnowledgePanel, a probability-based panel designed to be representative of the U.S. population. Initially, participants are chosen scientifically by a random selection of telephone numbers and residential addresses. Persons in selected households are then invited by telephone or by mail to participate in the web-enabled KnowledgePanel. For those who agree to participate, but do not already have Internet access, Ipsos provides at no cost a laptop and ISP connection. People who already have computers and Internet service are permitted to participate using their own equipment. Panelists then receive unique log-in information for accessing surveys online, and then are sent emails throughout each month inviting them to participate in research.
Standard sourcing language for external media public release efforts:
The study was conducted online with Ipsos’s KnowledgePanel Omnibus. The KnowledgePanel is the largest probability-based panel designed to be representative of the US general population, including non-internet households by providing them with web-enabled devices. The study consisted of 636 interviews with a representative sample of Virginia residents, aged 18+, conducted between February 15th and 19th, 2019. The margin of sampling error at the 95% confidence level is +/-4 percentage points. The study includes N=289 self-identified Democrats and N=299 Republicans.
Ipsos Client Mondelēz Publishes Annual Report for Cocoa Life
Ipsos is Mondelēz’ third-party evaluator. Together, they have mapped how Cocoa Life is progressing toward the goal of sustainably sourcing all cocoa by supporting farmers and their communities, while addressing climate change, women’s empowerment, and child labor in key cocoa-producing countries.