Thursday, April 18, 2013

Phony Religious Group Releases Phony Poll To Promote Mass Transit

People wonder why so many people of faith have left their chuches. Well, when persons purporting to represent believers behave like the money changers Jesus drove from the temple courts, it's no surprise. The group IndyCAN, which presents itself as a nonpartisan, faith-based organization that supports mass transit but is in fact nothing more than a special interest group provided funding to act as puppeteers for their true masters, put out a phony poll claiming constituents in the Senate districts of Mike Delph and Scott Schneider overwhelmingly support raising local income taxes 20% to fund a multi-billion dollar mass transit boondoggle. The Indianapolis Star, which has transformed itself into a paid lobbying organization for the mass transit advocates and should register itself as such with the Lobby Registration Commission, has more on this phony poll:
A new poll shows 76 percent of voters in two Indianapolis-area Indiana Senate districts support paying higher taxes if it means creating a regional transit system.
IndyCAN, a nonpartisan, faith-based organization that supports transit expansion, conducted the poll Saturday and Sunday among 454 registered voters in Senate Districts 29 and 30.
The margin of error was plus or minus 4.59 percentage points.
District 29 Sen. Mike Delph, R-Carmel, and District 30 Sen. Scott Schneider, R-Indianapolis, both opposed a bill this year that would have moved toward expanding transit. They helped lead a successful effort in the Senate to study the issue over the summer rather than do something more immediate.
“The poll proves what we knew all along,” the Rev. Carey Grady, pastor of Bethel AME Church, said in a prepared statement, “Voters understand we are all in this together, a regional mass-transit system is key to building a region of opportunity, where all benefit from God’s abundance.”
Delph said he conducted his own unscientific poll in his district, and more than half opposed paying for a transit expansion.
Delph said he’s worried about the long-term costs and viability of transit.
“We used to have a mass-transit system in Indianapolis,” Delph said, referring to the defunct interurban. “We had a rail system, and we loved it so much we paved over it.”
This phony poll, Rev. Grady, only proves that supposed persons of faith are capable of praying to false idols, not God.

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