play of the Sexist Card indicates your argument is fail.
Originally Posted by SmokeAndMirrors
This claim is inaccurate, as I have already cited to you. Married women are pretty consistent on this, and have been for decades.
You are simply choosing not to listen. The fact is, women in all demographics are dominantly liberal.
On the contrary, when it comes to quite a few questions, marriage is a stronger determinant than age.
I have provided proof of such. However, older people vote more consistently. Therefore, in some demographics, conservative women appear more predominant.
...Take the question of whether the increase in working moms has made it harder for marriages to succeed. Among respondents under 30, the percentage who espoused this view was 36. Among respondents aged 30–49, the percentage rose to 54. But in the older age brackets—50 to 64, and 65 and over—there was no further increase. People born in the 1970s didn’t answer the question any differently from people born in the 1940s. The only division was between those who had turned 30 and those who hadn’t.
That raises an alternative possibility. Maybe the difference between under-30s and their elders isn’t the era in which they grew up. Maybe it’s a lack of life experience. As young people pass from their 20s to their 30s, they get married and have kids. They lose their naļvete about self-realization, having it all, the equality of family structures, and the interchangeability of moms and dads. According to this theory, the reason why older people are more likely to believe that unwed motherhood is a big problem, or that kids do better with stay-at-home moms, is that beyond the age of 30, you discover that these things are true....
The tables exposed similar gaps based on marital experience. Compared with people who had never been married, those who were married at the time of the survey were more likely to say that working mothers made it harder to raise kids (82 vs. 62 percent), more likely to say that working mothers made it harder for marriages to succeed (56 vs. 37 percent), more likely to say that kids were better off with their mothers at home (56 vs. 30 percent), and more likely to say that unwed motherhood was a big problem (74 vs. 44 percent). In nearly every case, the gap between marrieds and never-marrieds was bigger than the gap between the youngest age group (18–29) and the oldest (65+). If you want to predict what somebody thinks about women and families, marital experience is a better clue than age....
Marriage and child-rearing make us more conservative, as it provides greater economic security for those who are risk-averse, and an investment in the future for those who are risk-seeking or naturally short-term focused.
As an anecdotal example, when asked about the long-term effects of all the debt-financed spending that he was advocating, Keynes famously responded that "in the long run, we're all dead". That was an acceptable answer to him - he had no children. It is not an acceptable answer to someone whose kids and grandkids will have to live in the world that they are helping to create.
So you are claiming that there is this large group of married, liberal women, who are all just too young to care about voting? Even if that is accurate (and I am not saying that it is), then that, too, would be expected (changes rarely occur instantaneously), and also would not be enough to override the rest of married womanhood.
But population-wide, women are still more liberal than conservative across all demographics. So, no -- you are mathematically wrong.