Almost 78 per cent of the respondents agree that the methods used by Team Anna in the fight for a strong Lokpal Bill is right.
National representative sample of 1253 randomly selected respondents by CATI across 28 states in India on June 24 and 25, 2011. Data weighted to known census profile. Margin of error +\-3% at the national level.
In a survey conducted by TSI-CVOTER, out of 1300 respondents, about 80.50 per cent felt that the increase in petrol prices will lead to the hike in the prices of general commodities as well.
In a survey conducted by TSI-CVOTER on UP Land acquisition case, about 56.6 per cent agreed that agitation by Bhatta-Parsual villagers has dented Mayawati's government in UP.
In a survey conducted by TSI-CVOTER on 2G Spectrum Scam, about 56 per cent agreed that the Congress should let the law takes it owns course even if DMK threatens to withdraw support to the UPA government.
In a survey conducted by TSI-CVoter on Anna Hazare's campaign, majority of the respondents that is whopping 76 per cent said that they support Hazare's anti-corruption campaign. A staggering 92 per cent of the respondents feel that if the media would not have given its due coverage, so many people would not have joined.
Almost 85 per cent of the respondents think that governments of India and Pakistan should encourage greater people-to-people contacts.
As far as the next Financial Year is concerned, respondents appear more optimistic. There is a drastic decrease in the number of people
The anti-incumbency factor will, as always, play a crucial role in at least three of the four major states that are going to the polls in April and May 2011 even though at the national level the TINA (there is no alternative) effect hasn't worn off yet for the beleauguered UPA government.
Majority of people do not support the US-led air strikes in Libya. Almost 80 per cent of the respondents support India's opposition to the air strikes.
Majority of Indians are not worried that the nuclear meltdown in Japan could also have an effect on India and other parts of the world.
Most of the respondents think that the format of the current World Cup makes matches vulnerable to spot-fixing by players.
Whopping 84 per cent of the respondents think that the law in India takes too long in cases like Godhra and there should be a way of expediting closure.
Almost sixty two per cent of the respondents second the opinion of Steve Waugh that it is wrong to suggest that India's World Cup campaign is about Sachin Tendulkar rather it is about the entire team.