Tags: evangelicals | roy moore | less likely | vote after sexual allegations

JMC Poll: Evangelicals 37 Percent More Likely to Vote for Moore

Image: JMC Poll: Evangelicals 37 Percent More Likely to Vote for Moore
Roy Moore (Scott Olson/Getty Images)

By    |   Sunday, 12 November 2017 01:59 PM

Allegations of sexual misconduct against Republican Senate candidate Roy Moore have 37 percent of Alabama evangelicals more likely to vote for him — and a near combined 72 percent undeterred — in the Dec. 12 special election, according to the latest JMC poll.

After the accusations have been reported, 28 percent of evangelicals have admitted to being "less likely" to vote for Moore, while 34 percent said the allegations made "no difference" on their vote.

Moore has faced untimely accusations of alleged sexual misconduct with an underage girl, 14, which occurred in 1979, but have come to light 38 years later, around one month before from the election.

That timing "stinks to high heaven" and "reeks of politics," according to Moore supporters.

The JMC Analytics and Polling sampled 575 likely households (based on recent general election participation) from Nov. 9-11 with a 4.1 percent margin of error.

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Allegations of sexual misconduct against Republican Senate candidate Roy Moore have 37 percent of Alabama evangelicals more likely to vote for him - and a near combined 72 percent undeterred - in the Dec. 12 special election, according to the latest JMC poll.
evangelicals, roy moore, less likely, vote after sexual allegations
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Sunday, 12 November 2017 01:59 PM
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