It's hard to make sense of all the polls that show conflicting results for the same race and state.
President Obama continues to lead in Ohio, but the advantage is either within the margin of error or above that same margin.
Well, here's an article that helps explain the differences between the polling methods used today.
Some outfits, like Rasmussen, use "robo-calls" of "likely voters," as opposed to "live" calls of likely voters.
Likely voters apparently are more valid than "register voters."
Robo-calls are computer generated. Live calls are people calling people.
The big difference between the two methods is that robo-calling cell phones is prohibited by law, but live-calling is not.
Live-calling of likely voters evidently yields the most valid responses.
This makes sense since virtually no one under the age of 35 owns a land-line these days.
Conversely, robo-calls target older voters who tend to vote Republican.
Anyway, President Obama holds a larger lead in Ohio, about 4.5 percent, with live calls.
This is critical, because if President Obama wins Ohio, it is all over for the Mitt-wit.
So, this is good news for President Obama's chances of winning re-election.
However, as noted in the previous posting, a company with close ties to Mitt owns the voting machines in the key counties in Ohio that will decide the entire election.
It's crucial for the media to be vigilant of "irregularities" in voting results in those Ohio counties.