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News: Election 2016 predictions are now open!.

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1  General Politics / Individual Politics / Re: Rank American and British Leaders in last 35 years on: September 29, 2016, 10:56:51 pm
Including May:

1. Reagan
2. Thatcher
3. May
4. Bush Sr.
5. Cameron
6. Major
7. Bush Jr.
8. Clinton
9. Blair
10. Brown
11. Obama
2  General Politics / Political Geography & Demographics / Re: name an area and describe the most prevalent ideology on: September 28, 2016, 02:28:53 am
PART 3: FREMANTLE AND THE INNER SOUTH (continued)

City of Melville (South)

Heading east on the Canning and Leach Highways out of Fremantle, you enter the City of Melville. Unlike the port directly to its west, Melville, for the most part, is conservative middle class to upper-middle class suburbia. The City of Melville is based on the southern bank of the Swan River, western bank of the Canning River, and north of the chain of lakes around Bibra Lake.

West Meville (around Melville itself)

In the west, the suburb of Bicton votes 60%+ Liberal after preferences, and has long been a desirable riverside area, and his home to the Point Walter reserve and golf course. Neighbouring Attadale and Alfred Cove are even more Liberal voting, around 70%. Palmyra, to Bicton’s south, is more like East Fremantle/Fremantle, Labor-leaning with a decent Green vote, Willagee, home to the Birnie murders of the 1980s, was developed as a state housing project, but has gentrified somewhat, and only mildly voted Labor at the last state and federal elections, although is still way more Labor than most of Melville. Former Premier Alan Carpenter represented Willagee, along with areas to its south.

Melville and Myaree, the latter of which is a light industrial area, have a slight Liberal tinge (generally, closer to the river = higher Liberal vote), while Kardinya, in the southwest corner of Melville, is a large suburb, and has both Labor and Liberal-leaning ends.

Garden City (northeastern corner of the city)

North of the Leach Highway, and around the meeting of the Swan and Canning Rivers, are a number of middle to upper-middle class suburbs. One of the focal points is the Garden City shopping centre, the premier shopping centre in the southern suburbs, near the Wireless Hill reserve, which is both an Aboriginal historic site, and an early radio transmission site in Perth, dating back to the 1910s.

This area, containing the suburbs of Booragoon, Alfred Cove, Ardross, Mount Pleasant and Brentwood votes 65-75% Liberal (highest in the northeast around Applecross), and that’s unlikely to change any time soon.

Southeastern Melville

The rest of Melville, around Murdoch University, east of Kardinya and Willagee, and south of Leach Highway, is a solid Liberal voting area, although not as solid as the Garden City area of Melville. Murdoch is home to the university of the same name, and a major hospital, its little residential area is similar to the middle class suburbs of Winthrop and Bateman, voting low to mid 60s for the Liberals. The Winthrop area has a large percentage of people with Chinese and other Asian ancestries (notably Malay and Singaporean). Hopping over to the eastern side the Kwinana Freeway, are the suburbs of Bull Creek and Leeming, which are also middle-class, low-high 60s Liberal voting areas, with significant Asian communities.

Overall - Solid Liberal, with some Labor-leaning areas closer to Fremantle, and an independent streak in the City’s north. This is evident by an independent holding the state seat of Alfred Cove, covering much of the City’s affluent riverside suburbs, from 2001 to 2013.

City of Cockburn (South)

South of Fremantle and Melville is the City of Cockburn, which covers much of the geographic area of the federal Division of Fremantle. Cockburn takes its name from Cockburn Sound, an oceanside inlet named after Admiral Sir George Cockburn. Cockburn is known for its string of lakes and wetlands (notably Bibra Lake and Thomsons Lake), running north-south through the council, its history of market gardening and industry, and today is still home to major industry in the south of the City, and is one of Perth’s major residential growth areas.

I’ll divide the Cockburn the area into two for this assessment, using the lakes as a natural barrier. The suburbs east of the lakes, are for the most part, newer areas than those west of the lakes.

West Cockburn (Spearwood-Beeliar)

In Cockburn’s north, away from the coast, are the former market gardening and farming suburbs Spearwood, Hamilton Hill and Coolbellup. Spearwood, closest to the coast, is home to the heart of Perth’s Croatian community, and is also home to a significant population with Italian ancestry. Spearwood’s working-class, Southern-European tinged demographics return a Labor vote around 60%, and I can’t see the Liberals winning this area for the foreseeable future. Hamilton Hill is safer for Labor, pushing up to around 70% for them on a good day, while regenerated and less Mediterranean Coolbellup, built as state housing post-World War II, regularly returns Labor votes over 70%.

On the coast, the suburbs of Coogee and Munster are some of the better Liberal areas in Cockburn, returning Liberal votes in the low 50s. With a recently-built marina in North Coogee, a lot of the area has sprung up in the past decade or so, residential development only really began here in the 1980s, with some scattered rural lots and houses prior to then.

Southern areas of coastal Cockburn, around Henderson, are major industrial areas, including the Cockburn Cement works. Moving back north, to the southeast of the Spearwood area, and due east of Coogee, are the suburbs of Yangebup and Beeliar. Yangebup has two distinct areas, one developed in the 1970s and 1980s, and a much newer area. Yangebup is dominated by its older end, which has a less affluent demographic, and votes 60-65% Labor. Beeliar, on the other hand, was built from the 1990s onwards, much of it since 2000, and is around 10% weaker for Labor than Yangebup.

East Cockburn and the Lakes (Bibra Lake-Atwell)

Crossing over to the eastern side of the lakes, are the Lake suburbs – North, Bibra and South Lake. While North Lake and Bibra Lake straddle the divide, so to speak, the residential areas of both suburbs are largely on the eastern shores, so they have been included in this section.

North Lake’s residential areas are two small areas either side of the lake, which are similar to Coolbellup/Murdoch (in Melville) respectively, on the west and east. Bibra Lake straddles across the large lake of the same name, on the west is a major industrial and commercial area, and Perth’s major theme park, Adventure World, while its residential area has a slight Labor tinge – mid-high 50s after preferences. South Lake, like Yangebup, has two distinct ends – the older end, developed in the 1980s, is a strong Labor (65% or so) area with a relatively high Aboriginal population, while the new end is a swing area, much like those closer to Cockburn Central train station. The small residential area of Jandakot, location of Jandakot Airport, is nearby here, and would have a slight Labor lean, given its demographics (similarity to Bibra Lake).

To the south of South Lake is Cockburn Central – a new hub for the City of Cockburn (despite its name, Spearwood is where the council chamber is located). Cockburn Central contains the area’s major shopping and entertainment providers, along with Cockburn Central train station, centred in the freeway median.

Cockburn Central, named only nine years ago, was built in part to serve the suburbs of Success and Hammond Park to the west of the railway/freeway, and Atwell and Aubin Grove to their east. Rural until around 1990, these suburbs have largely been built this century, large portions this decade, and tend to be swing suburbs full of young families with large mortgages, mortgage belt suburbs as they’re known in Australian politics – Labor and the Liberals are often a few points within each other here, the Liberals do better east of the freeway, Atwell sometimes votes 60% Liberal on a good day for them.

Overall - Labor leaning, around the high 50s/low 60s across the whole city, although the Liberals have a couple of decent areas, and hold the state seat of Jandakot, which takes up all of Cockburn east of the freeway, plus areas around North Lake.

Coming In Part 4 - The Outer South
3  General Politics / Political Geography & Demographics / Re: name an area and describe the most prevalent ideology on: September 28, 2016, 01:36:43 am
Part 3 of Perth, Australia is here!

PART 3: FREMANTLE AND THE INNER SOUTH

In this analysis, I will be covering the councils south of the Swan River, (generally) west of the Canning River, and north of the Kwinana industrial hub. Namely, the Cities of Fremantle, Melville and Cockburn, and the Town of East Fremantle.

City of Fremantle (South, with a small part in the North)

Heading south out of the Golden Triangle, you'll find yourself in North Fremantle, which barely votes Liberal unlike its northern neighbours, home of the North Quay of Fremantle Harbour. Fremantle, named after English captain Charles Fremantle, is often known as Freo by locals, was first settled in 1829 (indeed, was the first area in the Perth Metropolitan Area to be settled), became a city in 1929, and has long been Perth’s major port, situated at the mouth of the Swan River. Between 1850 and 1868 (when convict transportation ended), Fremantle was WA’s receiver of convicts from the UK, and really came into being as a port in the late 19th and early 20th centuries.

Fremantle itself is the best area in metropolitan Perth for the Greens – Long a Labor stronghold (Labor win, even on their worst days, by around 65% at least after preferences), courtesy of its port city heritage, working class (historically, still true for areas away from central Fremantle), and young, progressive (now) demographics and hub for post-World War II immigrants, the Greens have become a major challenge to Labor’s former iron-grip on Fremantle – they won a state by-election in 2009, although lost the seat back to Labor at the 2013 election (google Adele Carles for more information). Fremantle, particularly since the 1970s, has long been a hub for leftists, artists, hipsters, social justice warriors, and people living alternative lifestyles, and in much of the council, the Greens outpoll the Liberals. An example of Fremantle’s left-leaningness is the recent decision by Fremantle city council to abolish the Australia Day fireworks, citing sensitivity amongst Aboriginal people.

Away from central Fremantle are, in a counter-clockwise direction, the suburbs of South Fremantle, Beaconsfield, Hilton, Samson and White Gum Valley. South Fremantle is an extension of Fremantle, with the southern areas more in line with Hamilton Hill and Spearwood (in the city of Cockburn), the Greens outpoll the Liberals, Beaconsfield is a bit more Liberal-leaning, Hilton was a post-World War II state housing development, and has since adopted the overall Fremantle feel so to speak, with the Greens polling a whopping 36% in 2016. Samson is more like Cockburn and Melville cities to the south and east respectively, and is more of a regular everyday suburb, voting high 50s for Labor after preferences, and a much lower Green vote than anywhere else in Fremantle council. White Gum Valley is similar to Hilton.

Overall - Solid Labor (65%+ 2PP), although if WA had political parties at the local government level, the Greens would likely have controlled the council at least once by now.

Town of East Fremantle (South)

The only Fremantle-area suburb to not be in the City of Fremantle, the Town of East Fremantle was largely agricultural until around 1890, when houses began to be built for workers in Fremantle, and in the 1940s and 1950s, further development occurred with the post-war population boom. Around 10% of East Fremantle residents have Italian ancestry. Generally speaking, the houses away from the river are the older, workers' cottages, while the newer areas closer to the river are more like the City of Melville to the east - namely larger houses, especially along the river.

Overall - Very balanced between the 60% Liberal-voting riverfront, and 60% Labor-voting areas away from the river. Would be a key swing council, if Perth's councils were part of an electoral college.
4  General Politics / Individual Politics / Re: Batley and Spen by election, 2016 on: September 24, 2016, 07:27:10 pm
Khan.
5  General Politics / Individual Politics / Re: Russian Legislative Election 2016 on: September 23, 2016, 08:41:36 am
Civic Platform.
6  General Politics / Individual Politics / Re: Jeb Bush vs. Jill Stein - who would you support? on: September 20, 2016, 08:12:19 pm
Jeb, without a second thought whatsoever.
7  Forum Community / Forum Community / Re: Do you stand for the Pledge of Allegiance/National Anthem? on: September 18, 2016, 11:48:20 pm
Always, and with a hand over my heart. Not American, but would also do so for Pledge of Allegiance.
8  General Politics / Individual Politics / Re: 1968 Republican primary on: September 17, 2016, 11:05:43 am
Reagan, obviously.
9  General Politics / Individual Politics / Re: Enoch Powell vs. Donald Trump on: September 11, 2016, 11:30:21 pm
Not a fan of either... Powell, despite being horribly racist/xenophobic (I'd have voted Liberal against him), had some good ideas (especially on the economy and his stand against a European super state, and he was a Unionist in Northern Ireland as well).

Voting Powell.
10  General Politics / Individual Politics / Re: Tim Kaine vs. Mike Pence on: September 11, 2016, 11:24:48 pm
Pence (McMullin/Castle/Johnson supporter in that order)
11  General Politics / Political Geography & Demographics / Re: name an area and describe the most prevalent ideology on: September 11, 2016, 01:02:28 am
Here's the second part of my analysis of Metropolitan Perth:

PART 2: THE GOLDEN TRIANGLE

This part of my analysis of Metropolitan Perth will cover the councils west of the Perth CBD, on the north bank of the Swan River, and south of the City of Stirling. This area of Perth, particularly its southern parts around Claremont, Cottesloe and Nedlands, is often known as the Golden Triangle, for its long history of being the richest part of Perth.

Town of Cambridge (North)

On the other side of the Mitchell Freeway (the main freeway in Perth's northern suburbs) from the City of Vincent lies the Town of Cambridge. Like Vincent, the Town of Cambridge was split from the City of Perth in 1994, and is named after a main road through the area.

While not strictly a part of the Golden Triangle, unlike the old money areas due south of Cambridge, the area is for the most part upper middle class, especially City Beach and Floreat in the west of the Town. Parts of Wembley are a bit lower down on the class scale, and can even be won by Labor on a good day for them. Otherwise, this is 70%+ Liberal territory after preferences, with plenty of $1,000,000+ homes (in City Beach, often above $3,000,000+).

Overall: Generally solid Liberal (eastern Wembley aside), although Liz Constable, conservative Independent and minister in the first term of the Barnett Government, represented much of this area for 22 years. Indeed, in 1996 and 2008, no Liberal candidate stood against Constable.

City of Subiaco (North)

Nestled between King's Park and the City of Nedlands, and southeast of the Town of Cambridge, the City of Subiaco was first settled in the 1850s by Benedictine monks, who named the area after Subiaco in Italy.

Subiaco and Daglish, the main two suburbs of the City, are long established areas, and used to be a relatively working class area. The City was also popular with Italian migrants after World War II, and the area is also home to Perth's major football stadium, a multitude of restaurants and cafes, until recently one of Perth's most well known markets, and a few bars, pubs and clubs, making Subiaco an important area. Demographically, Subiaco's working class past is long gone, and the area is now popular with young, affluent professionals.

Overall - Fairly solid Liberal (low-mid 60s), the days when Labor would win this (Carmen Lawrence, Premier 1990-93, held the seat of Subiaco in the late 80s) at their peaks are long gone.

City of Nedlands (North)

Heading west along the Swan River, is the City of Nedlands, which wraps around the Towns of Claremont and Cottesloe, extending as far west as the coast (namely the suburb of Swanbourne). Nedlands is home to WA's most prestigious university, the University of Western Australia, Sir Charles Gairdner Hospital, a major hospital in Perth, and the infamous street of Jutland Parade in the City's south, one of Perth's most desirable streets.

Although largely affluent and white, significant Asian minorities live in Nedlands, and some student accommodation can be found in the city's east, near the University of Western Australia. While the booth near UWA, as it's often known, is marginal, this is by and large 70%+ Liberal territory - Dalkeith usually returns a Liberal vote of over 80% after preferences.

Overall - Very solid Liberal, with the Greens outpolling Labor in recent years.

Town of Claremont (North)

Continuing our journey west along the Swan River, the Town of Claremont, which doesn't even include all of Claremont itself (four streets are in the Town of Cottesloe), and was originally known as Butler's Swamp, after settler John Butler., in the 1830s. The area was established by the 1890s, with the development of the Perth-Fremantle railway line.

Claremont today is known for its prestigious shopping centre (the anchor tenant is David Jones, the equivalent of John Lewis or Macy's), many prestige private schools, and its showgrounds, home to Perth's annual agricultural show. The sole booth in Claremont returned a vote of 77% Liberal after preferences in 2016, and Claremont will be safe Liberal for many moons to come.

Overall - Very solid Liberal, with the Greens outpolling Labor, like a lot of areas in this part of Perth.

Town of Cottesloe (North)

Running along the coast south of Swanbourne, Cottesloe was home to wartime PM John Curtin (serving 1941-45), and known for perhaps having Perth's most pristine beach - Lonely Planet named Cottesloe Beach the 2nd best beach in the world for families. Cottesloe is largely residential, and known for its million dollar and richer homes.

Overall - Yet another blue-ribbon Liberal (70%+) area where the Greens have become the main left party (of the scant minority who vote left in this bit of Perth). Current Premier Colin Barnett has represented the area since 1990.

Shire of Peppermint Grove (North)

The smallest council in both area and population in Metropolitan Perth (and for that matter, the entire country), so small it doesn't even qualify to be a town. Premier Barnett has referred to Peppermint Grove as "Australia's Monaco", owing to its wealth and small size. Around 70% of Peppermint Grove residents are managers or professionals. The Melbourne and Sydney equivalents are Toorak and Vaucluse.

Overall - Very solid Liberal (does this need to be explained?)

Town of Mosman Park (North)

Rounding up this part of Perth is the Town of Mosman Park, established at the turn of the 20th century. Some state housing can be found near the railway station, and the area was industrial in character until the 1970s, reflective of its proximity to Fremantle to its south, but otherwise this is a blue-ribbon Liberal area, much like the areas to its north. Mosman Park voted 74% Liberal in 2016.

Overall - Another very solid Liberal council.

Coming soon - Part 3 - Fremantle and the Inner South
12  General Politics / Individual Politics / Re: Mitt Romney vs Jill Stein on: September 09, 2016, 11:32:04 am
Romney.
13  General Politics / Political Geography & Demographics / Re: name an area and describe the most prevalent ideology on: September 08, 2016, 02:58:09 am
Okay, here's the Perth, Australia metropolitan area. Following in morgieb's footsteps, I'll do the analysis by council area. Perth is divided into 30 councils, I'll also do the satellite city of Mandurah (Mandurah is to Perth like Gosford is to Sydney, Boulder is to Denver, or Dartford is to London, a lot of people live in Mandurah and commute to an area of Perth for work).

Metropolitan Perth spans a MASSIVE area, its roughly 2 million people live in area that spans 125km (78 miles) north to south, and extends around 60km (38 miles) west to east. Perth is divided by the Swan River into a north and south, and a friendly north-south rivalry exists in the city. When you go far enough east, the north/south split ends, and you enter the Perth Hills. For this analysis, I will be allocating Perth councils into the divisions north, south, east/hills.

Ok, let's begin.

PART 1 - PERTH CITY AND INNER SUBURBS


City of Perth (North)

Known for being very small (it doesn't even cover all of the suburb of Perth), compared to other Australian cities' CBDs and central council areas alike, the City of Perth his home to around 20,000 people, and includes the major headquarters for many notable businesses, nightlife/red-light district Northbridge, and the pristine, green King's Park.

Historically, East Perth was a very run down, working-class Labor voting area, although with developments along the river, plus gentrification, East Perth is now around 60% Liberal. West Perth has long been a Liberal area, Northbridge votes around 60% Labor, and is a fairly ethnically diverse area, with significant populations originally from Asia. Perth itself is quite marginal, with some of the old East Perth vibe (there are still a few run-down houses), meeting the inner-city wealth.

Overall - Slightly Liberal-leaning on recent state/federal figures, although if we had political parties at the local government level (we don't in WA), Labor could easily win. The gentrification of parts of the City of Perth, notably East Perth, would have helped the Liberals win the state seat of Perth at the 2013 state election.

City of Vincent (North)

Split off from the City of Perth in 1994, the City of Vincent, home of around 37,000 people, named after a major road through the area, is immediately to the north of the City of Perth, and covers suburbs built in the late 19th and early 20th centuries. These suburbs have over the years been home to significant migrant populations, particularly immigrants from Southern Europe after World War II, and East/Southeast Asia from the 1970s.

The eastern parts of Vincent in particular, can be described as a hipster/trendy area, popular with alternative types, the gay community, young singles, and university students. This is especially true of Highgate (home of the highest Green vote in the council, votes around 65% ALP after preferences) and the parts of Mount Lawley (the older, less prestigious parts) and East Perth located in Vincent. North Perth and Mount Hawthorn, in Vincent's north/west, on the other hand, while retaining that inner city feel, are not as "trendy" as the city's eastern parts.

Overall - Very Labor-friendly (I'd say around the high 50s for Labor after preferences), with a good Greens vote, although the Liberals poll decently in Mount Hawthorn and North Perth.

Town of Victoria Park (South)

Heading over the Swan River, the Town of Victoria Park, like the City of Vincent, was part of the City of Perth until 1994. The Town of Victoria Park has a similar population to the City of Vincent, and is located to the south/south-east of Perth and Vincent. It's also home to the upcoming stadium, along with the Belmont Park racecourse, some nice parklands by the Swan River, one of WA's major universities (Curtin) and most notably, the Crown Casino and entertainment complex.

The older areas of Victoria Park, in the town's north (notably Victoria Park itself, Lathlain and Carlisle) were built in the late 19th and early 20th centuries, and were (and still are to a degree today) working class areas, largely voting Labor. From the 1970s onwards, the area has become more affluent, although is still overall Labor-leaning (depending on the election, the area votes between mid-high 50s for Labor to low 50s for the Liberals).

In the south of the town, are the suburbs of Bentley and St James, shared with the City of Canning. Being close to Curtin University, these suburbs have a high student population, particularly overseas students originally from Asia. A significant portion of this area was (and still is) state housing, and the area is a bit more Labor-leaning than northern parts of Victoria Park.

Overall - Fairly Labor-leaning (former Premier Geoff Gallop represented this area), although Steve Irons, federal MP for Swan, has polled well during his tenure as MP. The north of the council in particular has the potential to become more-Liberal friendly as the years go by.

City of South Perth (South)

Due south of central Perth, due west of Curtin University, and at the eastern part of the mouth of the Canning River, the Swan's major tributary, the City of South Perth is known for its riverfront views on three sides, million-dollar (and higher) houses, and being home to the Perth Zoo. Aside from Manning and Karawara, which while relatively affluent, but not to the same degree as South Perth itself, Salter Point and Waterford in particular, this is a very prestigious council, with some very grand houses, and some high-end private schools.

Overall - Very Liberal leaning (I'm talking 65-70%, sometimes higher depending on the suburb, for the Liberals), and I can't see that changing any time soon. At the state level, however, a conservative independent held the seat of South Perth from 1995 (elected as a Liberal in 1993), until his retirement in 2005.

To be continued...
14  Presidential Elections - Analysis and Discussion / Election What-ifs? / Re: "Who would fictional characters vote for?" omnibus thread on: September 07, 2016, 10:57:50 am
Married... with Children (2016 edition)

Al - Obviously not Clinton, wouldn't trust Trump, would see him as too elitist (plus Al was only xenophobic to the French), and doesn't really care for politics, aside from when his beer tax is raised, his favourite TV show is cancelled, or his supply of pornography and strippers is threatened. If he did vote, Gary Johnson.
Peggy - Clinton, in hope for more welfare money that she can spend on home shopping and bon-bons. This is, if she could be bothered to vote.
Kelly - Probably wouldn't vote.
Bud - Clinton (would be put off by Trump's insults/mannerisms)
Steve - Most likely Clinton (would be a swing voter in previous elections)
Marcy - Clinton (particularly for feminist reasons)
Jefferson - Clinton (at least he'd say that when Marcy's around...)
Griff - Johnson?
Peggy's relatives in Wanker County - Either Trump or Johnson
Rest of the NO MA'AM group (Ike, Officer Dan, and Bob Rooney) - Probably Johnson (if they voted), for similar reasons to Al (don't want a feminist woman as President, and they don't trust Trump)
Gary (Al's boss) - Possibly Trump (wealthy businesswoman just outside the Forbes 400)
Miranda (TV reporter) - Clinton
15  General Politics / Political Geography & Demographics / Re: name an area and describe the most prevalent ideology on: September 07, 2016, 10:07:39 am
I'll do the Perth, Australia metropolitan area sometime over the next day or two.
16  General Politics / Individual Politics / Re: Opinion of the Candidates - September 2016 on: September 04, 2016, 06:07:38 pm
Clinton - HP
Trump - HP and an embarrassment
Johnson - Mild FF overall
Stein - HP
Castle - FF
McMullin - FF
17  General Politics / Individual Politics / Re: Would you rather live in a communist or SJW-ran country? on: September 04, 2016, 05:43:12 pm
SJW - Much easier to vote out!
18  General Politics / Individual Politics / Re: Opinion of the 'alt right' on: August 30, 2016, 09:37:34 pm
Horrible, scummy, moronic movement.
19  General Politics / Individual Politics / Re: Is this a freedom letter - or not? on: August 28, 2016, 03:36:14 am
Absolute freedom letter!
20  General Politics / Individual Politics / Re: Opinion of #NeverTrump Republicans on: August 24, 2016, 08:28:51 pm
Considering I am one, FF.
21  General Politics / Individual Politics / Re: Opinion of Ron Paul/Bernie Sanders/Donald Trump voters on: August 24, 2016, 08:27:07 pm
Paul? FF
Sanders? HP, although can see and respect why people support him.
Trump? HP

Someone who supports all three? Confused HP.
22  General Politics / Individual Politics / Re: Which party would Theresa May be a member of in the US? on: August 10, 2016, 09:44:23 am
I can see her being a Republican.
23  General Politics / Individual Politics / Re: At what point during pregnancy do you personally think life begins? on: August 05, 2016, 08:49:27 pm
Conception.
24  General Politics / Individual Politics / Re: Poll abortion death penalty on: July 28, 2016, 10:28:26 pm
Pro-life, pro-death penalty (mainly for rapists/murderers and other extremely serious crimes)
25  Presidential Elections - Analysis and Discussion / Presidential Election Trends / Re: Who will be President in 2024? on: July 28, 2016, 07:48:19 am
Ryan, Haley or maybe Rubio. Can see Gardner or Cotton being Vice-President, to name two.
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