(still foreigners versus those on the ground and note that Artur (@ditord) has his own cluster!)
#dasadul – this is a joke hashtag
I’m a little confused by this latest analysis, but then I realized that some sort of news tweeting thing used the hashtag, so I redid the graph without that account in it.
Same deal as before – people on the ground versus foreigners.
Biggest question for me is what is interactivity here, conceptually.
Group 1 is foreigners interested in Armenia. Group 2 is on the group. Group 3 is our Azerbaijani friends again.
Okay, this is becoming a little weird. I’m not entirely sure what’s happening, but I think that group 2 is still talking about the “hijacking” and group 1 is talking about the election.
For those interested:
Then a rally was held in Freedom Square at 5pm Yerevan time.
Here’s the analysis of #armvote13 at 7pm Yerevan time.
Again, group 1 Armenians, group 2 is foreigners, and group 3 is the Azerbaijani crew.
And #armvote13 at 8pm Yerevan time. (Looks similar to 7pm!)
South Caucasians aren’t so sure if their national elections are conducted fairly. Only half of Armenians (50%) and Azerbaijanis (46%) feel that the last election was fair. Nearly two-third of Georgians (63%), however, feel that their last election was fair. Interestingly, over a third of Armenians (46%) are certain that the last election wasn’t fair, while Azerbaijanis and Georgians are mixed between thinking that the election wasn’t fair and not being sure.
As to the reasons why they think that the elections aren’t fair, please look at the slides for responses on a number of items. Of particular interest is the high number of “don’t knows” from Azerbaijani and Georgian respondents. Armenians, whether they believe that different aspects of elections are fair or not, are certainly “more certain” than their neighbors are.
Most Armenians and Georgians believe that they’ll vote in the next national election. Azerbaijanis, however, aren’t so apt to vote, with over half (57%) saying that they don’t think that they’ll vote. Furthermore, only half of Azerbaijanis (48%) are sure that they’d vote in a presidential election (if it were to happen next week – which it won’t!). Nearly two-thirds of Armenians (64%) and Georgians (62%) are sure that they’d vote in a presidential election.