Study: Democrat voters don’t know what their party stands for

FILE - In this Sept. 8, 2020 photo, voting booths are kept socially distant at the Chesterfield, N.H. polling site. Democrats and Republicans are involved in hundreds of lawsuits across the country relating to the upcoming election. The lawsuits concern the core fundamentals of the American voting process, including how ballots are cast and counted.(Kristopher Radder/The Brattleboro Reformer via AP)

FILE - In this Sept. 8, 2020 photo, voting booths are kept socially distant at the Chesterfield, N.H. polling site. Democrats and Republicans are involved in hundreds of lawsuits across the country relating to the upcoming election. The lawsuits concern the core fundamentals of the American voting process, including how ballots are cast and counted.(Kristopher Radder/The Brattleboro Reformer via AP)

FILE – Voting booths are kept socially distant at the Chesterfield, N.H. polling site. (Kristopher Radder/The Brattleboro Reformer via AP)

OAN Newsroom
UPDATED 6:32 AM PT – Friday, June 11, 2021

According to a new study, Democrat voters are having trouble describing exactly what their party stands for. A memo by Lake Research Partners shows voters don’t have a “clear positive vision” of the Democrat Party’s principles.

The majority of voters said they aren’t hearing enough about what Democrats have accomplished or how they are standing up for their voters. This particular study was commissioned by the Congressional Progressive Caucus PAC.

The memo noted that without President Trump on the ballot as clear opposition or a stronger definition as a party, Democrats risk losing voters in the 2022 election cycle.

Meanwhile, Sen. Mitch McConnell (R-Ky.) said congresswoman Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez’s (D-N.Y.) agenda is so far-left she can’t even sell it to her own party. He criticized the New York Representative during an interview Thursday.

McConnell was responding to a tweet by Ocasio-Cortez, where she warned Democrats that time is precious and noted their majority in Congress needs to move now.

The top Republican also said its been made clear Democrats don’t have enough support to drop the filibuster in order to pass their radical left agenda. The Senate minority leader argued that the Democrat agenda is not in the middle and won’t find much appeal for it on either side of the aisle.

Senate Minority Leader Mitch McConnell of Ky., departs after speaking with reporters after a Republican caucus luncheon on Capitol Hill, Tuesday, June 8, 2021, in Washington. (AP Photo/Alex Brandon)

Senate Minority Leader Mitch McConnell of Ky., departs after speaking with reporters after a Republican caucus luncheon on Capitol Hill, Tuesday, June 8, 2021, in Washington. (AP Photo/Alex Brandon)

MORE NEWS: N.Y. Senate Republicans Unveil Parole Reform Package

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