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Results from Doctorate Degree voters
Last answered 2 years ago
Distribution of answers submitted by Doctorate Degree voters.
Data includes total votes submitted by visitors since Aug 13, 2013. For users that answer more than once (yes we know), only their most recent answer is counted in the total results. Total percentages may not add up to exactly 100% as we allow users to submit "grey area" stances that may not be categorized into yes/no stances.
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* Data estimated by matching users to U.S. Census data block groups via the American Community Survey (2007-2011)
4 years ago by indiatimes.com
4 years ago by pagesix.com
5 years ago by india.com
5 years ago by thelibertarianrepublic.com
5 years ago by upworthy.com
5 years ago by youtube.com
Data based on unique submissions (duplicates or multiple submissions are eliminated) per user using a 30-day moving average to reduce daily variance from traffic sources. Totals may not add up to exactly 100% as we allow users to submit "grey area" stances that may not be categorized into yes/no stances.
Learn more about Stop and Frisk
In 1968 the Supreme Court ruled that police in the U.S. may momentarily detain and search a person who they suspect is committing a crime. On August 12, 2013 a U.S. District Court Judge ruled that the New York City Police Department's stop and frisk policy was unconstitutional. In 2011 684,000 people were stopped and frisked in New York City with the wide majority of these individuals being Latino or African-American. Of every eight people stopped, one was accused of a crime. See recent stop and frisk news
More stances on this issue
These laws are an absolute disgrace to everything America once stood for. The law makers who created them should be tarred and feathered 1770's style. 5 years ago from a Libertarian in Laguna Hills, CA
Yes as ONE of many options, and not necessarily the primary option. 5 years ago from a Republican in University Park, PA
No, the police can ask me whatever they want, but I can refuse to answer. If I'm not breaking any law, then I have a right to my own private life. 5 years ago from a Libertarian in Amherst, MA
Yes, pursuant to Constitutional Guidelines set forth in Terry v. Ohio and its progeny. 5 years ago from a Democrat in Manhattan, NY
In general, no. A crime should have to be in the process of being committed for police to stop, question, frisk, or bother a pedestrian in any way. It's not illegal to even think or talk about illegal behavior, so people should be left alone, as... 5 years ago from a Republican in Arlington, VA