How do you read the political polls in the world?
How do we compare the results to the predictions made by political analysts and political experts?
The answer is, we don’t.
And that’s what this post is about.
And it’s a post for all the people who follow politics on social media.
And, in a way, it’s not surprising.
The internet is full of people who love to debate political figures, debate political trends and debate the quality of the candidates’ rhetoric.
I think the reason we are getting so many posts like this one is that we’ve all become accustomed to these discussions, and we’ve become accustomed not to be able to stop them.
But we have to learn to stop and actually listen.
That’s the message we want to impart.
It’s not a matter of how to read or interpret the polls, it is about how we respond to them.
It is not a question of how many of the people in the room you’re sitting in agree with the poll, it isn’t even a question about whether the polls are accurate.
Rather, the message is this: We need to stop pretending that the polls don’t matter, that we don.
And we need to do it now.
I’m here to tell you that the world of politics is being turned upside down.
First, there’s a growing body of evidence that the public is beginning to see the polls as being far less predictive than we once thought.
And this has not gone unnoticed by the political class.
In the past few months, for instance, the American public has been caught in a conundrum that the mainstream media refuses to discuss.
It has been forced to take the pollsters’ word for it that the race for the White House is not so close.
But it has been increasingly obvious to all that polls are unreliable.
The polling data is often inaccurate, but polls that claim to be the definitive measure of the race can have wildly different results.
This is not to say that polls have no predictive power.
They can and do have predictive power and are often used to inform policy.
But the way polls are used to influence policy is an increasingly disconcerting development in a country where, even before the 2016 election, public opinion polls were widely perceived as a way of determining election outcomes.
And in the years since, that perception has only grown.
But this is just the latest example of a pattern that has been repeated before.
When the polls do get it right, the results tend to reflect the public’s preferences.
This was the case during the 2016 presidential campaign, when polls consistently showed that the American people preferred President-elect Donald Trump over his Republican rival, Senator Ted Cruz.
That was one of the more striking findings of the final week of the campaign.
But in the end, Trump won because the polls were correct.
They were wrong because the American electorate was divided.
This, of course, was not a surprising result.
Polls are not only unreliable, they are often wrong.
Polling is an inherently flawed process, as political scientist Nate Silver has pointed out, and it is far too easy to take polls and draw conclusions about who is likely to win based on them.
If we want people to be honest and open about their preferences, we should be able and willing to concede when they are wrong.
But our political leaders seem unwilling to do this.
They have used polls to guide policy and public opinion, and their actions have not been consistent in responding to evidence of error.
This week, for example, the US government released a new set of data that it says proves that Americans are not happy with the way the US is doing business, and they are concerned about how it is doing it.
This new data is not based on the results of a poll.
It shows the opposite: that Americans want to see their government make changes to improve their lives, and are not as happy with how the US works.
The data also indicates that the government does not do enough to make its citizens feel better about themselves.
As the president-elect put it, “When I look around the country, I see a lot of people saying, ‘I don’t like it.
I don’t want to go to work.
I hate the way I look in the mirror.
I just want to have a good time.
I have no confidence that things will be better.'”
The data is a clear message that Americans do not want their government to be doing too much.
It suggests that our government is not doing enough to improve our lives and that there are things we can do to improve the lives of the American working class.
If this is a sign of how the country is reacting to the new data, then this could be a sign that we need a major political overhaul.
It also suggests that the political establishment has decided to take an approach to addressing the problems of the country that is different from that of most of the rest.