Polls


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Polls

The place where voters cast their ballots. Heads; individuals; persons singly considered.

An objection to a particular juror is called a challenge to the poll, as distinguished from a challenge to the array or panel, which is opposition to the jury as an entity, based on a universal defect among the jurors.

POLLS. The place where electors cast in their votes.

References in periodicals archive ?
According to the EC, this violated Section 126A of Representation of the People Act that prohibits publication and dissemination of exit polls.
Confronted with a record low number of poll workers for the June 6 primary, Los Angeles County supervisors voted Tuesday to increase clerks' pay from $55 to $80 a day and inspectors' pay from $75 to $100.
Some communities have trained students and rewarded them in tangible ways for working at the polls.
They were making the runs on all kinds of polls," says Aurora Duron, AFL-CIO Tucson coordinator of the My Vote-My Right Campaign.
The most obvious evidence cutting against the historical trend of elections featuring incumbents being won or lost by large margins is that opinion polls have consistently shown Bush and Kerry running neck and neck.
Polls are playing a key role in stampeding the American people into accepting destructive policies.
Polls among paper industry professionals are even more interesting to me since part of my job is to understand what is happening to this industry and how people feel about it.
More often than not, the candidate whom pre-election polls indicate will win does in fact win.
Composed of two to four people, the panels included voters who had been denied their right to vote, NAACP activists who worked the get-out-the-vote effort, NAACP phone-stand volunteers who fielded complaints on election day, poll workers, and news journalists.
And--OK, so during this election journalists and the public saw an increase in the number of polls measuring the race.