July 6, 2021

Democrats in the U.S. House of Representatives are hoping for a wave of support in their 2018 midterm elections, but a new poll shows that a majority of voters in the South do not plan to vote in the midterm elections.

The new survey from the Public Religion Research Institute found that just 33 percent of Democrats in South Carolina, and just 26 percent of Republicans, say they plan to cast their ballot in the 2018 midterm election, with a higher share of Democrats (37 percent) and Republicans (24 percent) than those who are registered as independents (23 percent) or unaffiliated (20 percent).

The poll found that a significant share of the South’s voters, and nearly half of them, say the elections will not change their political views.

This is not the first time South Carolina has had a midterm election that was a bit different than the rest of the country.

Back in 2013, the state’s Republicans lost control of both chambers of the state legislature, and they went on to lose control of the U of S House of Delegates.

South Carolina’s Republican Governor, Nikki Haley, was forced to resign following the election, and was later found guilty of fraud.

Since Haley resigned, Haley has said she is focusing on healing the state.

But Haley’s re-election bid, in spite of the current state of South Carolina and a weak economy, may have been a bit of a mirage.

“People think the Republican Party is back,” said Paul Haggis, president of Public Religion Institute.

“And I think that’s the mistake that the Republican candidates and the Republican establishment made with Haley, because people have no idea what it is that they’re actually offering and what it means.

Haley’s trying to bring us back to normalcy, but people haven’t really seen what that means.

So I think she’s doing well, but I think we’re in for a long fight.” 

Haggis said that the survey found that more than half of South Carolinians (56 percent) would be interested in voting for Haley in 2018, compared to only 28 percent of voters who say they are not interested in a candidate.

But more than 40 percent of those who say that they are interested in the race say they will not vote in 2018. 

“I think that the Republicans are trying to be a bit more honest and transparent,” Haggid said.

“I think they’ve got to be careful what they wish for.

They’ve got some really bad people on their team.

But they’ve been very successful in the past, and I think it’s time for them to try to be more honest with voters and try to make some adjustments to what they’ve done.” 

“The election was so polarized,” Hagan added.

“There were a lot of people that voted for [Haley] because they thought she was a moderate.

But if you look at the electorate, the voters that didn’t support [Himpson] were the voters who voted for him because they felt like she was going to put them in a corner.” 

This year, Haley is facing off against former Republican U.N. Ambassador John Bolton, who has said he would support her in the election.

Haley has been one of the strongest advocates for the Trump administration on South Carolina matters.

She has called for the U,S.

military to leave South Carolina.

The U. S. and South Carolina have a long history of animosity toward each other.

Haley and Trump were embroiled in a bitter dispute over the Confederate flag flying from a South Carolina state house building in front of her office.

The South Carolina governor also led a boycott of the United Nations and called for boycotts against companies that hire South Carolinian workers. 

Bolton has said that he supports Haley and her efforts to bring the economy back to a more normal state.

Haggi said he is confident that Haley will continue to be one of South Dakotans most influential voices on issues like jobs, education and healthcare.

But Haggie said that his vote for Haley could change depending on how the election goes down.

“The voters in South Dakotea have not yet made up their minds,” he said.