'The most important research is on the street', says Salles about surveys that show Lula's advantage

Commentators from Jovem Pan’s 3 in 1 program analyzed survey results that point to PT’s victory in this year’s presidential race

Young Pan News / 3 in 1For a commentator, support from the streets is more important than the number released by polls

An election poll carried out by the Great Investments in partnership with the Questions Consulting shows that the former president Luiz Inacio Lula da Silva (EN) would win the 2022 presidential race in all scenarios projected for the second round. According to the survey, in the first round, the PT appears with 45% of the voting intentions, being followed by the president. Jair Bolsonaro (PL), which adds up to 23% of the intentions. In third place in the survey appears the ex-minister and ex-judge Sérgio Moro (We can), with 9%. next come Ciro Gomes (PDT), with 5%, João Doria (PSDB), with 3%, and Simone Tebet (MDB), with 1%. The other candidates did not present enough votes to appear in the survey. during the program 3 in 1, gives Young pan, the commentator Ricardo Salles analyzed the numbers from the survey, saying that the most important research is that of the streets and citing that, while Bolsonaro is well received by Brazil, Lula only participates in closed events and with his “dumb”. In addition, the commentator also criticized the methodology of surveys of this type.

“The most important research is the street research. You see Jair Bolsonaro wherever he goes, the people come, they make gestures to him and applaud. Of course, he has one or the other against, but he goes anywhere in Brazil with ease and is well received by the population. Lula only (goes) in a closed event, controlled with his paw. You don’t have the courage to go out on the street. Sérgio Moro, last week, was at the airport and was booed. So I much prefer this real-world search over numbers and all. Also because the research methodologies are outdated. They have a verification system that I have the impression that it does not reflect what the citizen thinks on various topics, including voting intentions”, said Salles.

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