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Pollster John Zogby reports in our weekly White House report card that President Obama's scandal-filled disaster week has cost him his majority support and sapped enthusiasm for his second term.
"As Her Majesty Queen Elizabeth might have said, this was 'weekus horribilis' for President Obama. Three fires in the form of three scandals to put out in one week. Are locusts next? While Obama has tried to get ahead of each -- Benghazi, the Associated Press, and the IRS vs. the Tea Party -- the time to get ahead of these things is, well, ahead of them.
Few Americans Worry About Emergency Situations Occurring in Their Community; Only One in Three Have an Emergency Plan; 70% Support Infrastructure ‘Investment’ for National Security
One in four Americans and less are concerned that an emergency situation like a terrorist attack, natural disaster, or health pandemic will affect their community, according to a new SUNYIT/Zogby Analytics Poll released today at “Safety and Security in the Global Age,” a two-day conference on the SUNYIT campus for academics and professionals concerned with safety and security issues.
The poll of 1,000 adults nationwide was conducted online by Zogby Analytics on May 8-9 and has a margin of sampling error of +/-3.2 percentage points. A wide range of national security topics was covered.
When asked of the likelihood if a series of emergency situations were to occur in their community, the following percentages said the emergency was “likely” or “very likely”: 26% a general emergency, 24% an industrial accident, 23% a natural disaster, 20% a mass shooting, 19% a terrorist attack, and 15% a health pandemic.
By: John Zogby thefinancialist.com Contributor
America's young adults are dealing with a lackluster job market, political gridlock in Washington and uncertainty about their country's role on the global stage. Despite these challenges, veteran pollster John Zogby argues that America's "First Global" generation has an outward-looking perspective that may be its best asset in a rapidly changing world.
What makes any generation fascinating is the way history intrudes during its formative years and shapes how its members relate to the world. The Greatest Generation was shaped by the sacrifices of World War II, developing a resolve that served it well after the war ended. Baby boomers reaped the benefits of the economic prosperity that followed the war, and as a result, displayed an unprecedented optimism about the future.
Millennials, the generation born between 1979 and 1994, have experienced both privileges and challenges while coming of age. Although coddled at home, they saw their country attacked on Sept. 11, and in 2008 they witnessed the near collapse of the global financial system.