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With less than a week until Election Day, David Perdue is picking up steam in Georgia.

A new poll shows how well Perdue is doing. Last week, Michelle Nunn had a two point lead on him. Now, Perdue is up by three. Not only does the poll show Perdue in the lead, but it appears that Perdue has rallied support from key demographic groups: including women, senior, and early voters.

Learn more about supporting David Perdue here.

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Tim Cameron | October 29, 2014 |

Photo credit: Tom Arthur

Election Day is almost here! If you have't voted yet, are you ready to cast your vote? Find out how you can make your voice heard by clicking on the links below.

Stressed out about the long lines on Election Day? Well, you can avoid them! Early voting is still available in these states:

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  • Unable to vote in person? Fill out an absentee ballot and let the post office take care of the rest. Click on your state for more information.

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  • OK, just admit it — you really want one of those "I Voted" stickers. Click on your state to find a polling place near you!

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  • Want to know more about our great candidates? Meet them here, and learn more about their stories.

    Thanks for voting! We are one step closer to a Republican Senate majority!

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    Tim Cameron | October 28, 2014 |
    Watch two Marines describe Dan Sullivan's remarkable leadership:

    He cares about his fellow Alaskans. He cares about his fellow countrymen. If Dan says something that he's gonna do, I believe him because I trust him.
    Learn more about Dan's story here.

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    Tim Cameron | October 28, 2014 |


    For some time now, we've said that the 2014 midterm elections are looking more and more like the 2006 version.

    Seven days out from Election Day, many Democratic incumbents are looking like Republican incumbents eight years ago. In 2006, a poor national environment and an unpopular president doomed several Republican senators who were polling below 48 percent:

  • Jim Talent, Missouri (45.8 percent on the ballot): In an extremely tight race, eleven October polls showed Claire McCaskill ahead while Talent was in the lead in seven others. The final RCP average showed Talent trailing by 2.5 points, and he lost by 2.3 points on Election Day.

  • George Allen, Virginia (46.8 percent on the ballot): The 2006 Virginia Senate race was closer than any single competitive Senate race today. Allen led in eleven October polls, while Jim Webb led in nine others. Webb closed in the final week of the race, and the RCP average showed Allen trailing by 1.5 points. He lost by less than one point on Election Day.

  • Conrad Burns, Montana (45.5 percent on the ballot): While Jon Tester led in all but one poll in October, many were within the margin of error. Burns remained stuck between 45-47 percent on the ballot. (Sound familiar? Ask Mark Begich.) The final RCP average showed Burns trailing by three points, and he lost by a point on Election Day.

  • Lincoln Chafee, Rhode Island (45.5 percent on the ballot): In a blue state, Democrat Sheldon Whitehouse did not cruise to victory as many had predicted. In fact, the last poll in the race (USA Today/Gallup) gave Whitehouse a mere three point lead over Senator Chafee. The RCP average showed Whitehouse ahead by a single point. On Election Day, Whitehouse won by seven percent.

  • For much of the past eighteen months, our friends at the DSCC insisted that they'd hold their majority because incumbents are difficult to beat. Last summer, Guy Cecil wrote, “only three Democratic incumbents have lost reelection in the last decade, and now Republicans need to defeat three in one year.” Democratic incumbents are currently losing in Colorado, Alaska, Arkansas, and Louisiana; they are tied in North Carolina and New Hampshire. In five of these six races, Democratic incumbents are below 45 percent on the ballot — treacherous territory for any incumbent.

    The 2006 midterm elections presented Republicans with a very tough environment. In that difficult national environment, every Republican incumbent below 48 percent on the ballot lost their re-election. In 2014, history seems to be repeating itself.

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    Tim Cameron | October 28, 2014 |
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    Paid for by NRSC. Not authorized by any candidate or candidate’s committee. www.NRSC.org