CNN 14 Nov 2020

Accused 'dead' voter is alive and speaking out


In his continued attempts to delegitimize the election, President Trump tweeted that late veteran James Blalock was a victim of voter fraud. CNN affiliate WXIA's reporter Brendan Keefe looked into this claim, finding that it was not James Blalock who voted in the 2020 election, but his wife.

'A good #testing and tracing system is the only way out of this #epidemic' , associate London School of Economics professor Clare Wenham says to France 24.
Democratic presidential nominee Joe Biden made remarks in Wilmington Del., where he responded to President Trump's SCOTUS selection on Amy Coney Barrett, and says Trump is trying to "throw out" the Affordable Care Act while still in a global health crisis.
The death of George Floyd sparked a call for racial reckoning in 2020, and presidential candidates have upped the ante in trying to reach the Black community. But how can voters tell the difference between pandering and genuine outreach?
Frank Luntz, a Republican polling expert, convened a virtual focus group of around 15 undecided voters from swing states to assess the competing Biden and Trump town-hall-style meetings on Oct. 15, simultaneously broadcast by ABC News and NBC News, respectively.

Participants were told: "You can watch one or both of them - it's entirely up to you. We want you to watch exactly what you would have if we were not conducting a focus group."

With less than three weeks before Election Day, there may not be many swing voters, but nonetheless they could remain a significant force in this election.

Luntz selected participants for this focus group only if they met all of the following criteria: They are currently registered to vote in one of 11 swing states; they self-described as "possible" Biden or Trump voters; they defined themselves as independents; and they considered themselves "undecided." Participants are compensated $100 each for their time.

Luntz has conducted televised focus groups for major news outlets since 1996. He is not working for any presidential candidate or political party in the 2020 election. Along with Luntz, The Times asked Nicholas Goldberg, associate editor and Op-Ed columnist, to ask questions of the focus group and to provide analysis.

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