A special delegates-based survey conducted by Outcomes International Ghana and the Centre for Sustainable African Development Initiatives (C-SADI) UK reveals the winner of NPP’s super delegates conference.
Vice President Dr. Mahamudu Bawumia is predicted to win the special delegates elections of the ruling New Patriotic Party (NPP) with 72.6%, according to a special delegates-based survey performed by Outcomes International Ghana and the Centre for Sustainable African Development Initiatives (C-SADI) UK.
Following Dr. Mahamudu Bawumia are Alan Kyeremanten (7.7%), Ken Agyapong (4.3%), Kwabena Agyepong (1.8%), and Dr. Owusu Akoto (0.6%).
The combined votes for the other five candidates total 1.3%, with 11.7% of voters still undecided.
Outcomes International Ghana and the Centre for Sustainable African Development Initiatives (C-SADI) UK conducted a survey to identify the five candidates most likely to advance to the November 4, 2023, NPP Presidential Primaries based on the results of the campaigns of the various candidates in the NPP Special Delegates election.
Survey Reveals the Winner of NPP Super Delegates Conference
The study also examined additional socio-demographic elements that are expected to affect the outcome of the election on August 26. These included how religion, ethnicity, and location affect candidates’ chances of running successfully, as well as the criteria used by delegates to evaluate candidates.
Using an anticipated 300 NPP special delegates as the target demographic of the 961 electors in the electoral college, the poll was conducted in all 16 regions of the nation.
To lower the cost of the survey’s operation and provide a more accurate representation of the nation, the study used multistage probability proportional to size sampling (PPS) with implicit stratification.
The majority of the data was collected using CATI (computer-assisted telephone interviewing) technology.
A breakdown of the sample size per region Interviews with 11 special voters in Upper West, 17 in Upper East, 15 in North East, 17 in Northern, 19 in Savannah, 19 in Bono East, 14 in Ahafo, 11 in Ashanti, and 36 in Eastern were conducted.
29 people from the Greater Accra Region, 19 each from the Central, Western, Western North, Oti, and Volta regions, were questioned.
Additionally, the split of the categories of respondents interviewed was as follows: 143 constituency chairs, 103 regional executive members, 33 members of parliament, nine members of the Council of Elders, eight members of the National Council, one former national officers