MEREDITH POLL ARCHIVES
The most recent Meredith Poll, in the field October 17-November 2, 2022, explored North Carolina consumer attitudes about health insurance.
The joint poll with the North Carolina Center for Health and Democracy found that North Carolinians blame health insurance companies more than any other part of the healthcare system for the rising costs seen in healthcare. While North Carolinians are mostly satisfied with their current health insurance provider, just 8.3 percent feel that their health insurer has their best interest in mind.
The most recent Meredith Poll, in the field October 27-30, 2022, provides a snapshot of North Carolina voter opinions in the final days of the 2022 Midterms.
Along with preferences on senate candidates, satisfaction with the direction of the country and the state, and approval of the president, governor, and the Supreme Court, the poll examined political polarization. The new poll found that voter enthusiasm remains high and major races remain close.
The most recent Meredith Poll, in the field September 20-23, 2022, asked North Carolina voters their opinions on a variety of hot-button issues as the 2022 midterms approach.
Along with preferences on senate candidates and approval of the president, governor, and the Supreme Court, the poll covered voter satisfaction with the direction of the country and the state, reaction to the Supreme Court’s Dobbs decision, and preferences on possible state legislation on abortion, and federal legislation protection same-sex marriage and access to contraception.
The most recent Meredith Poll, in the field April 25-27, 2022, asked North Carolina voters their candidate preferences in the 2022 primary and on a variety of policy issues, including abortion laws, expanding medicare, legalizing marijuana, “Don’t Say Gay” bills, Constitutional age limits to hold political office, and laws against distracted driving.
The newest Meredith Poll, conducted October 15-18, 2021, asked North Carolinians for their opinions of political leaders including President Joe Biden, the amount of political polarization, and on individual parts of the infrastructure and reconciliation bills being debated in Congress.
The newest Meredith Poll, conducted October 16-19, 2020, looks at whether voter opinions have been affected in the final days of the 2020 campaign. In the new poll, registered voters in North Carolina were asked about their preferences in the presidential, senate, and gubernatorial races. They were also asked about their approvals of political figures, their satisfaction with the direction of the country and the state of North Carolina, and their opinions on issues like health care and management of the pandemic.
The newest Meredith Poll, conducted September 18-22, 2020, finds that North Carolina looks to be a serious battleground state in the upcoming election. In the new poll, registered voters in North Carolina were asked about their preferences in the presidential, senate, and gubernatorial races. They were also asked about their approvals of political figures, confidence in the voting process, and their satisfaction with the direction of the country and the state of North Carolina.
The newest Meredith Poll, conducted April 27-28, 2020, finds that North Carolinians are very cautious about reopening the North Carolina economy. Voters also show support for voting by mail, but with reservations. The poll also surveyed voters on their preferences for the November 2020 election.
The February 2020 Meredith Poll surveyed North Carolina voters to gauge their voting plans and their confidence in the security of the N.C. primary leading up to Super Tuesday voting on March 3. Voters were also asked about their opinions on women as political leaders.
The October 2019 Meredith Poll surveyed North Carolina voters about their opinions on the possible impeachment of President Donald Trump, who their votes would go to in potential political matchups, and issues including gun safety laws and the Equal Rights Amendment.
The newest Meredith Poll surveyed North Carolina voters to measure their satisfaction with the direction of the nation and the state of North Carolina. Voters were also asked about their opinions on political polarization, approval of political figures, the balance of power between the executive and legislative branches, perceptions of discrimination, and comfort level with conflict.
The newest Meredith Poll explored North Carolina voter opinions on political issues including health care, distracted driving, and the direction of the country and North Carolina.
Voter enthusiasm remains high heading into the last few days before Election Day. Over 70 percent of North Carolinians state they are likely to vote. Democrats hold about a five-point advantage in terms of enthusiasm over Republican and unaffiliated voters.
The latest edition of The Meredith Poll, conducted by Meredith College, found North Carolinians are enthusiastic about voting on November 6, but they are also not well informed about the state’s proposed constitutional amendments.
North Carolinians agree that distracted driving is a serious issue, and voters support legislation to ban drivers’ use of mobile devices, according to the latest Meredith College Poll.
The latest edition of the Meredith Poll, which surveyed opinions on current political issues, found that more than party affiliation divides North Carolina’s voters.
The Spring 2017 Meredith Poll explored North Carolinians’ views about fake news, their media usage, and political divisions.
The Fall 2016 Meredith Poll explored North Carolinians’ perceptions of women in both politics and law enforcement. How safe do North Carolinians feel? Do they believe men or women are better suited to political leadership? How do they perceive women and men in law enforcement?
The Meredith Poll asked questions about North Carolinians preferences in major races in the state—for president, governor, and U.S. senate.
What do North Carolinians think about the wage gap issue? What are their opinions on presidential candidates in advance of the N.C. primary election? How do they view North Carolina’s Voter ID law?
How do North Carolinians view women as business leaders? How likely is it in the next decade that there will be an equal number of women in top executive positions as there are men? How does a candidate’s business background affect voter opinion?
How do voters in North Carolina view women as political leaders? Would they cast a vote for Hillary Clinton in 2016, should she become the Democratic nomine