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Live from the Les Aspin Center
Join Dr. Charles Franklin, director of the nationally recognized Marquette Law School Poll, for a virtual presentation Wednesday, March 30, on the poll’s latest national survey on the U.S. Supreme Court. Dr. Franklin will discuss the public’s perception of the Court as its decisions and makeup take center stage in U.S. public life, live from Marquette’s Les Aspin Center in Washington D.C., which is located blocks from the Supreme Court Building.

When: Wednesday, March 30, from noon to 1 p.m. ET
Where: Virtual event live from the Les Aspin Center for Government in Washington, D.C.

The Marquette Law School Poll, launched in 2012, is the most extensive statewide polling project in Wisconsin history. Since 2019, the poll’s national surveys of public opinion, focused on the U.S. Supreme Court, have expanded the work of the poll both geographically and to a new set of important topics.

During the past 30 years, more than 2,500 students have spent a semester at Marquette’s Les Aspin Center for Government, interning in nearly 100 Congressional offices, numerous executive agencies and diverse interest groups.
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Speakers

Charles Franklin
Professor of Law and Public Policy and Director of the Marquette Law School Poll
Nationally recognized government scholar and pollster Charles Franklin has been director of the Marquette Law School Poll since its inception in 2012 and became a full-time member of the faculty in 2013. Franklin led the Law School Poll during the highly scrutinized 2012 election cycle, establishing Marquette as the definitive source for information concerning public opinion in Wisconsin. Under Franklin's direction as a visiting professor at Marquette, the poll became the largest independent polling project in state history. It accurately captured voter attitudes before every major election in 2012, including the gubernatorial recall, U.S. Senate and presidential races. Since joining Marquette as a professor of law and public policy in August 2013, Franklin has used the poll to continue tracking political races of interest to voters and explore additional public policy issues.