Read on to hear what GQR's Anna Greenberg has to say about women in 2012.
Greenberg Quinlan Rosner is one of the world's premier research and strategic consulting firms. We specialize in political polling and campaign strategy, helping political candidates, parties, advocacy groups, and ballot initiatives succeed across the United States and around the globe. GQR also supports some of the world's leading corporations and business executives in navigating changing global trends and improving their performance, reputation, and profitability.
Smart campaigns around the world are already picking up on the principles that underpinned the Obama campaign's digital program. And they are adopting some of the Obama team's key tactics -- and adapting them to their own unique political settings and dynamics.
Today is International Human Rights Day. The spotlight is on the rights of all people—women, youth, minorities, persons with disabilities, indigenous people, the poor and marginalized—to make their voices heard and ensure their inclusion in political decision-making.
GQR is proud to have worked with organizations that are dedicated to the pursuit of universal human rights. For the International Committee of the Red Cross we designed an unprecedented global research project linked to the 50th anniversary of the Geneva Conventions and gave a voice to those who had experienced the tragedy of war. We helped Humanity United strengthen advocacy efforts to end modern slavery and human trafficking. The International Campaign to Ban Landmines, Save Darfur, Human Rights Campaign, advocates for creation of the International Criminal Court, and Save the Children have all been GQR partners in efforts toward a world where human rights can be had by all.
Jeremy Rosner, GQR Executive Vice President and Principal, and Matt Bennett, Senior Vice President for Public Affairs and a co-founder of Third Way, write about how the Democrats can maintain their edge on national security in Foreign Policy magazine.
Leading into the 2012 election cycle, marriage equality advocates lost 29 straight marriage equality referenda in a row, discounting the temporary win in Arizona. And yet, we went four for four on November 6th, bringing the total number of states that enjoy marriage equality to nine plus the District of Columbia. An analysis of HRC’s national post-election survey as well as state-level exit polling suggests several dynamics contributed to what is definitively a cultural sea change in this country.