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Participation in Seattle’s Democracy Voucher Program: A Comparison of the 2017 and 2019 Election Cycles - Shared screen with speaker view
CSDE
26:19
https://georgetown.app.box.com/s/r2skgxfnc230ukkb3dfqgm4576phzabd
CSDE
26:37
This is a link to the Democracy Voucher Report
Connor Gilroy
29:29
Is that a public link, or has the report not yet been shared publicly?
Amanda Heerwig
48:59
Were there any differences in the education/awareness efforts (i.e. more efforts to educate the electorate) between the voucher program in 2017 versus 2019?
Amy Hagopian
51:37
Please mention briefly where these districts are.
CSDE
52:16
The link to the policy brief, once again
CSDE
52:17
https://georgetown.app.box.com/s/r2skgxfnc230ukkb3dfqgm4576phzabd
Amanda Heerwig
53:25
Additionally, do you have any thoughts on how the voucher program can better engage those populations that remain underrepresented in voting? (e.g. better communication to these populations, etc.)
Sara Curran
53:53
Would you post this question into the Q&A box, please?
Sara Curran
54:54
Amy - are you asking for Brian or Jennifer to answer the question about the district locations now?
Sara Curran
55:06
Or, can you post the question in the Q&A box?
Amy Hagopian
56:15
did you restrict your sample to people who lived in Seattle for both cycles? How do you know if people have really moved out of the city? for example, my son moved to LA and stopped voting in Seattle (since he registered there), but he still gets a ballot at my house.
Sara Curran
56:57
Amy - can you post this question in the Q&A?
Nick Nyhart
01:01:43
Also worth noting that HR1 has a voucher pilot program imbedded within it.
Lars Almquist
01:02:10
That was fantastic, thank you
Sara Curran
01:02:27
Please put your comment in Q&A, if you don’t mind
Estevan Munoz-Howard
01:04:14
Can you speak to the gaps in data that limit our ability to know the extent to which program shortfalls are a function of deficient implementation vs policy flaws vs a necessarily time-intensive process (ie, maybe it just takes time for political culture to shift as people become more acquainted with the program?)? It’s understandable that older, whiter, wealthier donors would use vouchers at a higher rate since they are already more engaged in the political process. How do we know if the increases we’re seeing among younger, BIPOC, working-class residents is comparatively “good” or “bad”?
Jennifer Heerwig
01:04:38
https://mccourt.georgetown.edu/news/building-a-more-diverse-donor-coalition/
Sara Curran
01:04:58
Estevan, would you please post your comment to the Q&A? Then, everyone will see it!
Estevan Munoz-Howard
01:05:53
Thanks!
Amy Hagopian
01:10:30
She pronounces her name with a silent K, more like “Shama”
Connor Gilroy
01:16:07
I don’t know if demographics of 2019 voters by candidate exist, but maybe you could proxy that with vote share by precinct? (for instance, for district 3: https://twitter.com/ccgilroy/status/1203888084955193344)
Sara Curran
01:17:14
Thank you so much!!!
Scott Allard
01:17:19
Thanks for a great presentation! Have to run to third-grade teaching! Scott
Anisha Srinivasan
01:17:23
thank you! great work
Brian McCabe
01:17:25
mccabeb@georgetown.edu
Dan Eisenberg
01:17:27
Thank you
Thiago Marques
01:17:28
thank you so much! that was super insightful!
Ann Bostrom
01:17:32
Thank you!!!
Kalyssa Eversman
01:17:34
Thank you for being here today! *claps*
Kieran Blaikie
01:17:36
Thanks!
Brian McCabe
01:17:36
jennifer.heerwig@stonybrook.edu