The Vibe from Social Media. Fresh Daily.

Purge Ohio Law That Throws Folks Off Voter Rolls

Follow this vibe using Facebook
from on
xxx% positive yyyyyy opinions

Enter topics to compare.

To look for topics that are discussed together, separate by commas.
e.g. ford, mustang, tires

Main topic(s):
Compare with:


Select the time period for this vibe

All time periods end with today's opinion. The trend view must be at least 3 days.

30 days
14 days
7 days
3 days

Take this opinion and...
Like it
Send it
Share it
Short URL:

Put the Internet's Opinion on your site.

Copy the embed code to the clipboard and paste into your blog or web site.

Use live data.
The widget will update to the current date each time it's viewed
Lock to today's date.
The widget will always display as you see it today

By copying this code, I agree to the 30dB, Inc. terms and conditions

Purge Ohio Law That Throws Folks Off Voter Rolls research shows that when social media discusses Ohio and Voter Rolls, people used these words: . Based on our research, see the crowd's opinion and sentiment on Ohio and Voter Rolls . The data was collected from samples of comments made on the Internet through 01/10/2018. You can intereact with the polling data and see actual excerpts of opinions we've gathered.Use the search box to enter topics, terms, and/or names to see the latest trends and opinion polls on news, sports, politics, entertainment, celebrities, hashtags, products, electronics and more. Opinion polls are updated several times every day on every topic.

Sentiment terms and topics that are combined with Ohio and Voter Rollsmore
Add your opinion on Ohio and Voter Rolls:
Your Email: 
Your Opinion:

Follow this as it updates: We'll email you when there's a change in the vibe!
Your Name:
Your Email: 
A voter-rolls law in Ohio that could have nationwide implications if it is allowed to stand is getting fully vetted by the U.S. Supreme Court this week. Justices have been hearing arguments in the case of Husted v. A Philip Randolph Institute to determine whether a resident not voting is a valid reason to question whether he or she is still registered at a previously listed home address. Under the current law, which was blocked by a federal judge in the lead-up to the 2016 election (and later appealed to the Supreme Court), failure to vote in a single federal election compels the state to send a letter requesting a home address confirmation. If the person doesn’t respond and doesn’t vote for two more federal elections, they’re removed from Ohio’s voter rolls. Seven states have similar rules on the books, with others waiting to see how the Supreme Court weighs in before potentially putting similar measures in place. Defenders of the law say it’s a fair and accurate way to maintain voter rolls and prevent fraud. Critics say voter fraud is exceptionally rare to begin with, and the law disproportionately affects those who might not even be aware that they have received a notice about their registration status. Social solidly sides with critics: Over the past seven days, “Ohio + Voter Rolls” has a 25 percent positive score on 30dB. –Alex Shultz

A Sampling of Opinions
A Sampling of Opinions
More Opinions