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Results from Race (Other) voters
Last answered 3 hours ago
Distribution of answers submitted by Race (Other) voters.
Data includes total votes submitted by visitors since Jan 5, 2014. 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.
Race data estimated by matching users to U.S. Census data block groups via the American Community Survey (2007-2011).
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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 theguardian.com
4 years ago by csmonitor.com
5 years ago by theguardian.com
5 years ago by co.nz
5 years ago by theguardian.com
5 years ago by cbc.ca
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 Edward Snowden
Edward Snowden is a former National Security Agency contractor who turned over classified documents revealing a board global surveillance program previously unknown to anyone outside the intelligence community. After the documents were published in the Guardian Newspaper in June 2013 Snowden fled to Russia where he is currently living under asylum. See recent Edward Snowden news
More stances on this issue
Not sure. Part of me thinks he should be protected under the Whistleblower Protection Act, but, seriously? The level of his leaks were so enormous that he seems to fall into a new category. Even if we did grant him immunity, who's to say this... 5 years ago from a Democrat in Pasadena, CA
Yes, he should be protected under the Whistleblower Protection Act unless proven guilty of treason and both the CIA and NSA directors should be investigated in order to decide the proper course of action. 5 years ago from a Libertarian in Baytown, TX
He chose to defend the Constitution by letting us know what our government has been doing since the patriot act was established he should not only be granted immunity but should be given the national meal of freedom. 5 years ago from a Democrat in Salt Lake City, UT
Yes, not only should he be protected under the Whistleblower Protection Act, but the directors of the CIA, NSA, and quite possibly the FBI need to be investigated. We had no idea how much our rights were being violated before his leak. The American people... 5 years ago from a Democrat in Elgin, TX
Don't necessarily agree w/ everything the CIA and NSA have been doing regarding all of the surveillance and spying, but I do believe their efforts have probably prevented additional terrorist attacks. But I also question exactly what information... 5 years ago from a Republican in Mandeville, LA
No, but he should be returned to the US to stand trial and we should also still investigate the CIA and NSA directors and their activity. 5 years ago from a Republican in Berkeley, IL
He should be granted immunity only to stop him from leaking any more sensitive information. If there is a way to punish him, I'm in favor of it. 5 years ago from a Republican in Waldwick, NJ
NO! and his parents, girl friend and all realatives should be placed in prison as conspitors until he comes back to the United States of America to face his charges. 5 years ago from a Republican in Yuma, AZ
No he still violated laws. He told the U.S. that the NSA was reading and listening to everything. They are looking for terrorist activity, not to invade privacy or cause suspicion. there are reasons they do these things. 5 years ago from a Democrat in Ellendale, TN
The CIA, NSA and Snowden should be investigated. Snowden should get immunity if his information is accurate and if it can be proven that he did not release this information as an act of evil. 5 years ago from a Democrat in Lincolnwood, IL
No. But negotiate a reasonable deal to bring him back to US and face limited charges. 5 years ago from a Democrat in Pasadena, CA
No. He successfully started the conversation about domestic surveillance, but he also revealed constitutional/lawful activity to protect national security. 5 years ago from a Democrat in Chicago, IL
No, he should stand trial for his actions to determine if his actions were illegal. As well, during the course of the trial, if it is determined that the directors of the CIA and NSA are guilty of any crimes, they too should stand trial for their crimes. 5 years ago from a Green in Lake Oswego, OR
Yes, as long as no further state secrets are disclosed. 5 years ago from a Republican in Denver, CO