What You Need to Know About Women Voters in 2016

In 2014, Magellan Strategies partnered with Colorado Women’s Alliance to segment all 3.6 million voters in Colorado. Magellan Strategies began with a large survey that included 20 questions that measured voter opinion across a range of issues and public policies which included: view of government in society, business and government regulation, immigration, foreign policy, social issues, gun control and the environment.  

See the Results

Colorado 2014 Post Election Survey Topline Results

Magellan Strategies are pleased to present the topline results for a 500n live landline and cell phone survey of 2014 general election unaffiliated women voters in the state of Colorado. The interviews were conducted November 17th and 18th, 2014. This survey has a margin of error of +/- 4.38% at the 95 percent confidence interval. This survey was weighted based upon the 2014 general election voting demographic turnout.

See the results

Summary of Colorado 2014 Women Voter Post-Election Survey

This document is a summary of a post-election landline and cell phone survey of 500 unaffiliated women voters in Colorado that voted in the 2014 general election. The interviews were conducted on November 17th and 18th, and the survey has a margin of  error of +/- 4.38% at the 95 percent confidence interval. This group of women voters contributed 14% of the total vote, or 286,283 votes of the 2,080,071 total votes cast in the 2014 election.

Read the Full Report

Colorado Women Abortion Issues Survey Memorandum

The following is a memorandum of a unique and extensive 500 live interview landline and cell phone survey among three distinct female voter segments in Colorado who are likely to vote in the 2014 general election. The women interviewed for this research project could be defined as “swing,” or persuadable voters that belong to a very important subgroup that often determine the outcome of elections in Colorado. These women do not vote in primary elections and are registered independents, Republican-leaning independents, and “soft” Republican voters. These three voter segments are less partisan in their political views, and more likely to consider candidates of both political parties.

READ THE FULL REPORT