. they're questions. Just for asking people upfront if they think the administration is corrupt is not any of those. If they disagree, simply, "No." That's it. That's an example of a poorly written question. So you guys can call bias, bla bla bla whatever, but as far as I'm concerned, that's just spinning to destabilize the survey's cred due to your point-of-view, or bias. It has no credibility whatsoever, and I'm simply pointing that out. It is what it is, which is a list of poorly written questions given to a unrandomized group of members, many of whom may know little to nothing about the subjects they were being asked about, yet whose answers are being counted as equal with those who know a great deal about a subject. That's called a biased sample, among other things. That alone would disqualify your survey. You're applying your results to a JCC-specific subject, yet many of the people who took your survey no doubt spend no time in the JCC and are uninformed about it, yet again, their answers count the same as anyone else's. And I'm getting soot in the face for it. Better than what you would get in a Stats class. Actually, you wouldn't be allowed to use the survey as is. You'd have to make such major changes that end result might not bear much resemblence to the original. I appreciate that you're trying to do something, but at the same time, I'm not going to stand by and let you use your data as anything more meaningful than your own opinion.