Voters favor random number generator over presidential candidates

Voters favor random number generator over presidential candidates

A new poll conducted by the Pew Research Center has found that 80% of the voters in the United States would rather have a random number generator (RNG) as their president than any of the current candidates. The poll, which surveyed 2,000 registered voters across the country, asked them to rate their level of trust and satisfaction with the RNG and the candidates on a scale of 1 to 10.

The results showed that the RNG scored an average of 9.5 out of 10, while the candidates scored between 2 and 4. The voters said that they preferred the RNG because it was more trustworthy, unbiased, transparent, and consistent than the candidates. They also said that they liked the idea of having a president who could make decisions based on pure chance, rather than personal or political agendas.

The poll also asked the voters how they would feel if the RNG was elected as the president in 2024. The majority of them said that they would be happy and optimistic about the future of the country, while some said that they would be indifferent or curious. Only a few said that they would be angry or scared.

The poll has sparked a lot of reactions and debates among the public and the media. Some have praised the poll as a sign of democracy and innovation, while others have criticized it as a joke and an insult. Some have even suggested that the poll itself was rigged by using a biased RNG.

The candidates have not yet commented on the poll results, but sources say that they are feeling nervous and insecure about their chances of winning. Some of them are reportedly considering to adopt some of the RNG’s features and strategies, such as using random numbers in their speeches and campaigns.

The Pew Research Center has defended its poll as a legitimate and scientific study, and said that it plans to conduct more polls with different RNGs in the future. The center also said that it welcomes feedback and suggestions from the public on how to improve its polls and make them more relevant and interesting.