Question 1: Here are six issues where we could win real victories for working families in 2007. Which of these issues do you think the WFP should work on in 2007?
|Fair Funding for Education||12.71%|
|Protecting Health Care in New York||18.59%|
|Paid Sick Leave||1.71%|
|Reforming Corporate Subsidies||8.23%|
|Environmentally-Smart Building Codes||2.88%|
Question 2: Here are five important long-term issues that may not be finished in 2007. Which of these issues do you think the WFP should work on in 2007?
|Universal Health Care||39.10%|
|Family Friendly Workplaces||3.31%|
Question 3: The WFP was formed both to deliver real victories for working families and to change the terms of the public debate over the long term. In 2007, do you think it's more important for the WFP to focus on the fights we can win this year (the first set of issues) or the long term fights (the second set of issues)?
|Win real victories in 2007||55.45%|
|Push long-term issues||34.40%|
Question 4: The WFP helped Democrats win key elections in New York, but in the year to come we may have disagreements on specific issues. When there's disagreement on specific issues, do you think the WFP should push the progressive position or support Democratic politicians?
|Push the progressive position||80.66%|
|Support Democratic politicians||9.29%|
For more details on the issues in the WFP 2007 Priorities Survey, read WFP Policy Director Josh Mason's blog post on possible WFP issues in 2007.
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