How to read the Mississippi polls
The Mississippi primary is on its way.
If you’ve been following the primaries, you’re probably familiar with the latest polls, but you might not know that there are other polling sites that can be used to accurately predict what will happen on Super Tuesday.
Mississippi, which has a notoriously large number of Republicans, is a battleground state, and it is also the home of a number of Democratic voters.
The polls we use are a combination of public opinion surveys and a few polls conducted by the state’s largest polling organization, The Mississippi Secretary of State’s Office.
If a poll has a high level of confidence in one of those polls, it is considered more accurate.
But even if a poll does have a high confidence in the other poll, that’s only a little more reliable than the previous poll.
So the way to use those polls to predict what voters might do is to look at them as if they were real polls.
Polling site: This is a polling place, and the people who work there are likely to be Democratic.
This is the place where you are most likely to see people voting.
The site is the same every time, and a lot of the polls we have on file are on-site.
That means they’re also very accurate.
The poll: This survey was conducted by a firm, and is the result of a phone call to that firm.
It was conducted between Feb. 9 and Feb. 12, 2016.
The margin of error is 5.9 percent, which means the actual results could be slightly higher or slightly lower.
Pollster: This poll was conducted for a specific firm.
The firm is generally not named in the data, so it’s not clear how accurate the poll was.
The survey: The data was compiled from the secretary of state’s office.
It’s not a complete survey, because the person conducting the survey did not personally know the voters, and that’s why the margin of sampling error is so small.
The sample: The sample of people who participated in the poll has been weighted by race, age, education and political party.
For example, the sample that was used in this study had a sample size of 18,500 people.
But because this was a small sample, the margin for error could be much higher.
We don’t know how accurate these polls are, so we have no way of knowing how accurate they are.
They’re only based on the data from a few months ago, so you can’t say how accurate or how unreliable they really are.
But these are still the best poll data you can get right now, so if you’re not a pollster, you should check out them.
Mississippi voters: Here’s where you’ll find the information you need to know about the race for the Republican presidential nomination.
Poll: The polls used in the survey were conducted by Opinion Savvy, a firm that has worked on campaigns across the country, including in the 2016 presidential race.
It has worked for several presidential campaigns and for many state legislatures.
The polling firm has produced polls in several states, including Texas, Georgia and North Carolina.
The surveys are conducted by telephone and have a margin of errors of plus or minus 3.9 percentage points.
Poll is a political news source, and we offer unbiased news, analysis and commentary.
The opinions expressed in this commentary are the authors’ own.
News24 is a USA TODAY content partner offering general news coverage from Mississippi.
Follow us on Twitter at @News24, Facebook at News24, and Instagram at News18.
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