myLocAbuse — [#myLocAbuse-INC-spbxrB9jBAbC]

[ SpamCop V5.3.0 ]
This message is brief for your comfort. Please use links below for details.

Email from 89.163.251.171 / Sat, 12 Jun 2021 06:20:08 -0700
https://www.spamcop.net/w3m?i=z7126445421z00e541afdee1ddce64daaf125cee9679z

Spamvertised web site: http://gekkodo.org/rdef2.php?32=1o315c224248b095b.9e1z2ues.A00xarfmbyt1pzk7q7_l21040.gm91iY2lteDkxY3E3dXRi0t59rh
https://www.spamcop.net/w3m?i=z7126445422z52e167e275b284c93233f94d29177850z
[ Additional links on gekkodo.org: ]
http://gekkodo.org/r1f90.php?32=1o31604ba92533c73_0sw4.9e1z2ues.A00xarfmbyt1pzk7q7_l21040.gm91iY2lteDkxY3E3dXRi0j3dDX
http://gekkodo.org/rdef2.php?32=1o315c224248b095b.9e1z2ues.A00xarfmbyt1pzk7q7_l21040.gm91iY2lteDkxY3E3dXRi0t59rh
http://gekkodo.org/r844b.php?32=1o3160b200b2d8f24.9e1z2ues.A00xarfmbyt1pzk7q7_l21040.gm91iY2lteDkxY3E3dXRi0e2MvS
http://gekkodo.org/rdef2.php?32=1o315c224248b095b.9e1z2ues.A00xarfmbyt1pzk7q7_l21040.gm91iY2lteDkxY3E3dXRi0t59rh is 89.163.251.171; Sat, 12 Jun 2021 13:27:41 GMT

[ Offending message ]
Delivered-To: x
Received: by 2002:a5d:64c8:0:0:0:0:0 with SMTP id f8csp1119253wri;
Sat, 12 Jun 2021 06:20:08 -0700 (PDT)
X-Google-Smtp-Source: ABdhPJyyAHE0UtjVKJmBbCbYTC9LrraCrkJOtv1nkbdZfphYXqrWTVAPD89BOtnng+Cgr0+nS5Uz
X-Received: by 2002:aa7:cc19:: with SMTP id q25mr8459289edt.56.1623504008560;
Sat, 12 Jun 2021 06:20:08 -0700 (PDT)
ARC-Seal: i=1; a=rsa-sha256; t=1623504008; cv=none;
d=google.com; s=arc-20160816;
b=SkQM5AZwzXjseRj9GxQdB5GZv869WavRNiHy8Yx+MJTe3eNVgyx27aJSRV0VgBQW+I
CT061tKzD0wOizzwt5NjVdeD67LYRAz8USh41C4GxVx1jfqZCxH7PZWr5baPq2paxT8z
a4N7RXgb0TX2eBNFR+uNoSUG0PUTzk7m91wwm+52igdPEiQtKIdGnVu+Ni9kPXgEGP5J
X7JQUH56Z2AwjJaBf67It9IruTqEVM55OwyB3njAv9E2QniyT/Oh4CUKn967zVWGWP8I
AMcGSvbZi+/VdnTRBItgiuOcn7XZEN1VB+qo/FIm5eIsMMrx9o3asoKPoLibCQ5HaW+8
GDOw==
ARC-Message-Signature: i=1; a=rsa-sha256; c=relaxed/relaxed; d=google.com; s=arc-20160816;
h=reply-to:sender:mime-version:feedback-id:message-id:to:subject
:delivered-to:from:domainkey-signature:dkim-signature:date;
bh=kP3E/HSNlEn2Np1+juAf1AqGb/al4W0fCrlnYvSSg4s=;
b=VRzSaV2F9lfRGtQQRk7GDmoDnFrvoRnS7eHNWfHoSL/+kbsbDMAGDtosB66yVIs1Ua
RZivxevnsMp4gTMfxslobYCMDFRBmuavhc8a9MUWQrqCcPRD5sOsJH+sEMzmEpVC3LDU
PdGeSvOQ6eRQpufQAzvBtKgAwwcHTnZK9zhYvOVNnVsAxV0JbRp9xLPeeOTKIcGDOV8I
8+iONDs5QdNqa2nJULLxkqClD96VE3Oe16cfYILNkiT2+7fosvHLSG0ISmMGanuiRP+Y
zaZ7P7RAhiIflxEGqxt5f/NmoUG2pQLi+NGoiUMbhHBF5SEr1STgzvWl2uiWjIzJdxhe
Lzig==
ARC-Authentication-Results: i=1; mx.google.com;
dkim=pass header.i=@gekkodo.org header.s=SELECTOR1 header.b=DVN2E8v+;
spf=pass (google.com: domain of return@gekkodo.org designates 89.163.251.171 as permitted sender) smtp.mailfrom=return@gekkodo.org
Return-Path: <return@gekkodo.org>
Received: from gekkodo.org (gekkodo.org. [89.163.251.171])
by mx.google.com with ESMTP id aq2si7385258ejc.728.2021.06.12.06.20.08
for ;
Sat, 12 Jun 2021 06:20:08 -0700 (PDT)
Received-SPF: pass (google.com: domain of return@gekkodo.org designates 89.163.251.171 as permitted sender) client-ip=89.163.251.171;
Authentication-Results: mx.google.com;
dkim=pass header.i=@gekkodo.org header.s=SELECTOR1 header.b=DVN2E8v+;
spf=pass (google.com: domain of return@gekkodo.org designates 89.163.251.171 as permitted sender) smtp.mailfrom=return@gekkodo.org
Date: Sat, 12 Jun 2021 06:20:08 -0700 (PDT)
DKIM-Signature: v=1; a=rsa-sha1; c=relaxed/relaxed; s=SELECTOR1; d=gekkodo.org;
h=From:Subject:To:Message-ID:MIME-Version:Sender:Reply-To:Content-Type; i=accounts@gekkodo.org;
bh=nP1YwQpQYUAnFxnXCBJjkKbtA+4=;
b=DVN2E8v+hm2nodoz+4l9GuWtM6e+th+endlqk16M504n91C8pxlHTykq8hdXC45HIuyUYPzTUebv
fEEAZrahWfPSjbBkubwYsJUGho82o/gjNQ8NadomEgSHIuwhVZg4qXEW3AcGakfPnTrZoRBYQm2n
o98vr2BaiidaqwVMGtk=
DomainKey-Signature: a=rsa-sha1; c=nofws; q=dns; s=SELECTOR1; d=gekkodo.org;
b=OMBK3zSSNqXTA6jwkqbExBml5nPEbDPWgi94ymTxtIgxsqzf/dHSEczs0GOxSXDhrtMFau5PwI5T
U6KYHVmU0wPBZLfk+QfohIdPk3wN51Z7tXCyeqVGNHEx9VMCh3Nb7QvE0xPEwbCgdAMvXqrGiXeM
2Z55y6EXT6DeS5DXaY4=;
Received: from gekkodo.org (127.0.0.1) by gekkodo.org id hoiq8g16lt0m for ; Sat, 12 Jun 2021 08:52:41 -0400 (envelope-from <return@gekkodo.org>)
From: «YOUREAPPROVED» <contact.ecky6t9crsvyip4@gekkodo.org>
X-VirtualServerGroup: VSG005
Delivered-To: x
Subject: Re: kentchristopherdavi Please confirm your registration!
To: x
Message-ID: <=?UT________________________________________________9898@gekkodo.org>
X-SES-Outgoing: Sat, 12 Jun 2021 08:52:41 -0400 (EDT) 89.163.251.171
Feedback-ID: 1.kentchristopherdavi-east-1.x+8=:GOOGLE.COM
MIME-Version: 1.0
X-Mailer: phpmailer
Sender: accounts@gekkodo.org
Reply-To: accounts@gekkodo.org
X-VirtualServerGroup: VSG005
X-NFM-EmailParse-FWD: Sat, 12 Jun 2021 08:52:41 -0400 (EDT)
X-NFM-Email-Spool-Date: Sat, 12 Jun 2021 08:52:41 -0400 (EDT)
X-NFM-Email-Spool-Version: 2021.06.12-08.52.41
Content-Type: multipart/encrypted; boundary=»—-=_Part_500322_00313213654.45689987123″

——=_Part_500322_00313213654.45689987123
Content-Type: text/html; charset=us-ascii
content-transfer-encoding: 100000000000000000257bit

View in browser|nytimes.com
Continue reading the main story

On Politics
June 12, 2021

Author Headshot
By Lisa Lerer

National Political Correspondent

Hi. Welcome to On Politics, your wrap-up of the week in national politics. I’m Lisa Lerer, your host.


Jamaal Bowman, who defeated an incumbent congressman during New York’s Democratic primary last year, saw an influx of donations to his campaign after a survey form Data for Progress showed him leading in the race.Lucas Jackson/Reuters
President Biden mentions it in private calls. The White House reads its work. And Senator Chuck Schumer, the majority leader, teams up with its leaders for news conferences, blog posts and legislation.

The embrace of Data for Progress by the highest ranks of the Democratic Party is a coming-of-age moment for a left-leaning polling firm and think tank that is barely three years old.

This week, legislation that was championed by the group and that would pour nearly a quarter-trillion dollars into scientific research and development passed the Senate. Earlier this year, Julian Brave NoiseCat, vice president of policy and strategy, led a successful campaign to nominate and confirm Deb Haaland as the first Native American cabinet secretary.

Part of the group’s early success reflects a Democratic Party that shifted to the left during the Trump era. But it also signifies the maturing of a new generation of liberal activists, who are grappling with how to wield political power when they’re no longer the opposition.

For Data for Progress, the strategy is Politics 101: Politicians like policies that are popular.

“The secret sauce here is that we’ve developed a currency that they’re interested in,” says Sean McElwee, the executive director of the group. “We get access to a lot of offices because everyone wants to learn about the numbers.”

The big “secret”? Polling data that’s targeted, cheap and fairly accurate.

Aides to Democratic congressional leaders say Data for Progress can quickly poll on policies — like expanding the Child Care Tax Credit or unemployment benefits, or spending $400 billion on senior care — that would be considered too specific for a full survey by some other polling firms. And by finding ways to do operations that pollsters traditionally outsource, the organization can charge tens of thousands of dollars less than more established firms, according to McElwee.

Continue reading the main story
ADVERTISEMENT

Data for Progress then uses those quick-turnaround surveys to push its version of a progressive agenda, boosting liberal candidates in primaries and persuading Democrats to rally around popular liberal policies once in office.

It doesn’t hurt that McElwee has a talent for self-promotion.

“Does anyone put out polls to push media narratives more effectively than @SeanMcElwee,” quipped my colleague Shane Goldmacher last summer, after a Data for Progress survey that showed Jamaal Bowman, a client of the group, leading his primary race prompted an influx of liberal donations and energy into his campaign to defeat a longtime congressman in New York.

For his part, McElwee, 28, once described himself as “Radiohead for donors — you can’t really explain why I’m good but everyone knows that I’m good at it.” (Data for Progress is funded by a mix of private donations, paid polling work and support from foundations that back its policy research on issues like climate change.)

Continue reading the main story
ADVERTISEMENT

Of course, for many political activists, strategists and officials, leveraging approval ratings to push an agenda is a pretty basic political strategy. But in a world of young progressive activists who often argue that a central goal is to bring left-wing ideas from the fringes into the mainstream, the Data for Progress approach can be controversial, criticized in some quarters as shrinking expectations and selling out a bolder vision of racial justice and economic equality to appeal to wealthier and more moderate voters.

“Imagine Sean McElwee giving a keynote address at the Walmart Center for Racial Equity — forever,” wrote Matt Karp, a history professor at Princeton and a contributor to the liberal magazine Jacobin, warning of a left that gives away too much of its agenda to a “corporate Democratic Party.”

McElwee and his organization, which now employs nearly two dozen data scientists, policy experts and communication aides, say spending their political capital now that Democrats control Washington is kind of the point.

“The point of being a progressive and being involved in politics is to make progress happen,” said NoiseCat, an activist and author who was Data for Progress’s first employee. “At a certain point progress should mean we got x and y thing done that made people’s lives better. I think it’s kind of ironic that a lot of progressives forget that the main point is we’re supposed to do the progress thing.”

Continue reading the main story
ADVERTISEMENT

Over the past three years, McElwee made his own shift from self-described “Overton Window mover” to a more pragmatic approach, coming to embrace Biden — “I don’t like him very much,” he said in 2019 before meeting with his campaign less than a year later — and moving away from calls to #AbolishICE, a slogan he helped popularize that became a rallying call for the left in 2018. (Only about a quarter of voters backed the idea of eliminating Immigration and Customs Enforcement, according to polling at the time.)

Now, his group advocates what McElwee has called a “normie progressive theory of change,” backing liberal candidates who can build broad coalitions around popular policies. Think lawmakers like Representative Lauren Underwood, who flipped her suburban Illinois district, rather than more firebrand progressive leaders like Representative Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez.

On policy, they’ve come to embrace what they believe are the most popular parts of a liberal agenda as a way of persuading voters who might be skeptical of bolder rhetoric. Emphasizing a clean electric standard, instead of a carbon tax, for example. Or focusing on passing Biden’s agenda through reconciliation rather than fighting over abolishing the filibuster, a proposal that currently lacks sufficient support among Senate Democrats.

Data for Progress is also trying to move more into electoral politics, hoping to expand its list of campaign clients beyond Senator Elizabeth Warren’s re-election race and the Senate campaign of John Fetterman, Pennsylvania’s lieutenant governor and one of the state’s most prominent Democrats.

“We’re relatively young, but my belief about progressive politics is that first and foremost we have a moral obligation to win,” McElwee said. “The demands in a lot of corners for policymakers to hold positions that are highly unpopular is wrong.”

Drop us a line!


We want to hear from our readers. Have a question? We’ll try to answer it. Have a comment? We’re all ears. Email us at onpolitics@nytimes.com or message me on Twitter at @llerer.

By the numbers: 17
… That’s the percentage of people in 16 countries who think democracy in the U.S. is a good example for other nations to follow, according to a new survey conducted by Pew Research Center.

SUBSCRIBE TODAY
If you’ve found this newsletter helpful, please consider subscribing to The New York Times — with this special offer. Your support makes our work possible.

WHAT TO READ THIS WEEKEND

Article Image
Doug Mills/The New York Times

America May Be ‘Back’ in Europe, but How Much Has Really Changed?
Despite the feel-good imagery expected to be on display at the Group of 7 meeting, many Europeans suspect that President Biden is little more interested in give-and-take than was his predecessor.

By Mark Landler

Article Image
How Severe Is the Western Drought? See For Yourself.
Maps show that drought conditions are the most widespread and severe in at least 20 years, with reservoirs running dry.

By Nadja Popovich

… Seriously
Fridgegate and calls to release E-ZPass records: Whatta town!

Were you forwarded this newsletter? Sign up here to get it delivered to your inbox.

Thanks for reading. On Politics is your guide to the political news cycle, delivering clarity from the chaos.

Is there anything you think we’re missing? Anything you want to see more of? We’d love to hear from you. Email us at onpolitics@nytimes.com.

Continue reading the main story
Need help? Review our newsletter help page or contact us for assistance.

You received this email because you signed up for On Politics With Lisa Lerer from The New York Times.

To stop receiving these emails, unsubscribe or manage your email preferences.

Subscribe to The Times
Connect with us on: facebook twitter instagram
Change Your EmailPrivacy PolicyContact UsCalifornia Notices
LiveIntent LogoAdChoices Logo
The New York Times Company. 620 Eighth Avenue New York, NY 10018>

Добавить комментарий

Ваш адрес email не будет опубликован.