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Democratic Strategist - About
Anna Greenberg, Vice president, Greenberg Quinlan Rosner Research
Americans for Marriage Equality Releases New Bipartisan Polling | Human Rights Campaign
Mitt Romney, and Anna Greenberg of GQRR led the survey.
Americans for Marriage Equality Launches â€œA.M. Equalityâ€ Daily Tipsheet & New Website | Human Rights Campaign
Mitt Romney, and Anna Greenberg of GQRR will also present the results of a new joint public opinion survey, which explored marriage equality from a number of angles, including Republican support and considerations for future presidential candidates, as well as attitudes among millenials.
has over 15 years of experience polling in the political, non-profit and academic sectors.
She joined GQRR in 2001, after teaching public opinion and survey research methodology at Harvard University's John F. Kennedy School of Government.
was the lead pollster in many successful campaigns including for Mayor Bill de Blasio, Governor Mark Dayton, State Senator Wendy Davis, former Congresswoman Gabrielle Giffords, Congressman Pete Gallego and Congresswoman Michelle Lujan Grisham.
A sought after commentator, Greenberg
has appeared on CBS' Face the Nation, NPR's All Things Considered and Morning Edition and BBC's
World News America.
regularly provides commentary on politics to publications including The New York Times
, Washington Post
, and Politico
The Republican wave in 2010 and ...
The Republican wave in 2010 and campaign spending by opponents of marriage equality created an unusually hostile electorate in 2010, said Anna Greenberg of Greenberg Quinlan Rosner Research, which conducted the poll Aug. 22-26.
"The environment is quite different today; the Iowa Supreme Court justices are poised for a victory in November," Greenberg
The poll found a "massive" shift in public support for same-sex marriage since the 2010 vote, Greenberg
found 48 percent of Iowans now support the Varnum v. Brien decision and marriage equality.
That's an increase from 37 percent in 2009.
found little anger at the Supreme Court as a result of the decision.
said, Iowans agree with the decision by a 48 percent to 43 percent margin.
The shift crosses partisan lines with a 16-point increase in support among Democrats and a 9-point shift among Republicans.