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In fact, of course, the entire ‘Yes’ campaign pyramid consists of members of Armenia’s power vertical.A single example will illustrate the difference in the financial resources of the two campaigns: according to Boris Navasardyan, head of Yerevan’s Press Club, which has been monitoring the media during the campaign, the supporters of reform paid out for 26 times more TV air time than their opponents.By contrast, only 47 per cent of respondents to the 2014 poll knew about the forthcoming constitutional changes, but overall both polls showed that there were three times as many opponents of constitutional change as supporters, and that over the past year support for the change rose by a mere one per cent.
The ‘Yes’ campaign, on the other hand, has been very unprofessional and inept.
He has six senior officials as his deputies, including the head of the presidential administration Vigen Sarkisyan, the minister for Territorial Administration and Emergencies Armen Yeritsyan, the head of the presidential Control Service Hovik Hovsepyan and other august figures wielding considerable power.
The ‘Yes’ campaigns in the regions are run by local governors, and a pre-referendum chat show on Armenia’s Public Service TV channel is hosted by Minister of Education and Science Armen Ashotyan, although the Electoral Code specifically forbids their involvement in an electoral campaign.
It is unclear who commissioned and financed this poll, but its results seem relevant in the context of a previous similar poll carried out in summer 2014.
The new poll involved 1,300 respondents from all Armenia’s regions and was of a semi-standardised type, containing a mix of standard and non-standard questions and giving a 95 per cent trustworthy result.
On 6 December, Armenians will vote on proposed changes to their country’s constitution that will extend the powers of President Serzh Sargsyan.