How alt-left, alt-right have been winning in polls

In a week when some candidates are running for the White House and some are in the Senate, some polls are showing a widening gap between those who support the left wing and those who are the right wing.

And some surveys suggest that this isn’t necessarily the case.

The most recent poll, released last week by SurveyUSA, found that among Republican voters, who lean toward the far right, support for the alt-Right has increased from 19 percent to 28 percent.

Among Democrats, support has fallen from 25 percent to 20 percent.

In other words, the alt right has made up a significant part of the Democratic base and the Democratic Party.

But this is hardly the case for Republican voters.

The Pew Research Center found that support for President Donald Trump among Republicans dropped to 25 percent in November.

Support for Senate candidate Roy Moore, a former judge, dropped from 37 percent in 2016 to 22 percent in 2018.

And among voters under 30, support dropped from 28 percent to 21 percent.

While support for Trump has grown, support of the alt left has dropped from 22 percent to 18 percent.

The data in these surveys are very different from the one we see on the presidential campaign trail.

Support has grown for the far left, but the alt Left has also grown.

And when it comes to polling, the polls we’re seeing are actually pretty consistent.

The last poll conducted by the Pew Research Institute showed that among Democrats, the far Left is holding onto its lead in support.

This is true among those who say they voted for President Obama in 2008, when Hillary Clinton lost to Trump by 10 points, or the 2018 midterm elections.

But among the same group, those who supported Trump in 2016 have a much higher level of support now than in 2020, when Trump won by a more than 10-point margin.

In the past month, support is even stronger for the Alt Right among those Democrats who voted for Trump in 2020.

And in the polls I’ve seen, support and disapproval for the Republican Party is in stark contrast to the Alt Left.

According to Pew, just 20 percent of Republicans have a favorable view of the Alt-Right while 68 percent have an unfavorable view.

In contrast, 61 percent of the Democrats who support Trump have an unfavorables view of him, compared to 56 percent of those who back Moore.

And while most of these voters have a positive view of Moore, the Alt Lite has much more support than that.

This means that the alt Lite, or those on the AltRight, is doing much better than the Alt, and the alt is doing better than most of the other Republicans.

It’s true that most of Trump’s support has come from Republicans who say that they voted in the last election for Trump.

But the alt has much stronger support among the Republicans who did not vote for Trump and who support Moore, who the Pew data shows is now more popular than Trump.

The alt is also making a comeback among Democrats.

This group, or Trump voters, have been much more supportive of Moore than those who backed Clinton in 2016.

And these voters are the most supportive of Trump among the groups that did not elect Trump.

Trump is now at 46 percent among Republicans who backed Trump in the 2016 election and 48 percent among those whose vote for Moore was not in support of Trump in that year.

By contrast, Trump is only at 31 percent among Democrats who backed the AltLeft in 2016, and is only 15 percent among voters who did vote for Clinton in 2018, according to the Pew Data Center.

But there are a number of other factors at play.

The Alt Lite is also getting a lot of support from Democrats who do not vote in the presidential race.

These voters are more likely to support Trump and more likely than their Republican counterparts to say they are concerned that the economy is not working for most Americans, according for example to a poll from the University of Michigan.

The poll found that while 47 percent of Alt Left voters and 53 percent of Trump voters are concerned about the economy, the opposite is true of Trump supporters.

Those who support Clinton by a margin of nearly 10 points say they do not want the economy to get worse.

They also say that most Americans are too dependent on government.

And they believe that many in the government are not serving the people.

This might explain why the Alt is gaining ground among Republicans.

They may see that the Alt has a better chance of winning than the Republicans, but they are also more likely that their vote will be wasted on the alt.

The next question is whether this trend will continue.

It could very well be that Trump supporters are not as confident in their support for Moore as they are of their support of Clinton.

Moore, for his part, is not doing particularly well among Democrats and independents.

But he is doing far better among Republicans, especially those who do support Trump.

This makes sense given that, according the Pew survey, Trump voters in the Midwest are