Central Sulawesi Popular Figures


Editor: Andono Wibisono, Ikhsan Madjido, Idham & Wawan Karmawan

THE 2019 General Election has been partially completed. We are waiting for the results of the calculation and determination of the President/Vice President of the Republic of Indonesia, DPD, DPR RI, provincial DPRD, city/regency next 22 May. A political celebration that leaves a polemic, even though the outside world is amazed by the election vote a day that is followed by hundreds of millions of voters.

In Central Sulawesi Province, the election of governors/deputy governors, mayors/deputy mayors and a number of districts will be held in 2020. This five-year political event will be crowded for the election of the governor/deputy governor of Central Sulawesi. Because the Pilgub 2020 is not incumbent. Given Longki Djanggola has been two periods.

Kaili Post's Daily R & D and online media subsidiary kailipost.com conducted a poll (giving questions to the public) figures who had popularity in Central Sulawesi. The poll was conducted from April 29 to May 8, 2019. The poll was held aimed to find out the extent to which the Central Sulawesi public knew several political figures, bureaucracy, businessmen and young leaders who were predicted to compete in the Pilgub arena.

Kaili Post's R & D Polling uses google docs, with the possibility of being very open to respondents adding characters who are not in the poll listing. Thus, the respondent is so very free and independent in determining his choice without framing (bound) with the character given. During the 11 days of polling, 1,396 respondents were spread across Central Sulawesi.

As a result, Hidayat Lamakarate the provincial secretary is on the top with 183 voters or 13.1%. Followed by Rusdi Mastura, the former Mayor is still popular with 136 respondents or 9.7%. Then, Akhmad Ali (member of the DPR RI Nasdem Faction) with a vote number of 117 (8.3%), Sigit Purnama Said (Pasha) earned 97 votes or 6.9%, and Bartholemeus Tandigala Head of Central Sulawesi BPBD received 86 votes (6.2 %).

The popular 'middle board' figure in Central Sulawesi is in accordance with the poll, namely; Supratman Andi Agtas (member of the Republic of Indonesia DPR Gerindra Faction) with a vote of 60 votes or 4.3%, the second place, Nurmawati D Bantilan, was only supported by 57 respondents with a percentage of 4.0%. Furthermore, the name of Mayor Palu Hidayat received 55 voters or 3.9%. Followed by Regent Sigi Moh Irwan Lapatta with 51 respondents dropping the vote at a percentage level of 3.6%, and there is the name of the former Morowali Regent Anwar Hafid with a number of respondents who supported as many as 50 votes or 3.5%.

While for popular figures in Central Sulawesi who are 'bottom', there are a number of names. Both currently in office and former bureaucrats. For example, the names Muharram Nurdin, Muhiddin H Said, Kasman Lassa, Moh Basir Cyio, and Samsurizal Tombolutu.

The poll held by the Kaili Post Research and Development Center that uses online electronic media - Google Docs, certainly has its own weaknesses. Or in survey languages ​​is a limited range of surveys to take pictures of events or attitudes about something or something in a given period of time.

Kaili Post's R & D realized that this poll had not targeted multiple respondents who were outside the reach of the internet or rural areas.

“It must be difficult to access for residents whose internet network is still weak or lacking. Central Sulawesi, 70 percent are still rural areas which are still difficult to access the internet network. That's one weakness of the poll this time,'' said the R & D member, Ikhsan Madjido.

The second weakness, as an effect of the weakness of the first point; namely the domicile of the respondent. “Because the internet network is weak in some districts, of course, the respondents from the district are certain that we hope the distribution of polls can represent all regions. But our prediction is not significantly influential,” he explained.

The weakness of the Kaili Post Research and Development Center can be as follows; respondents were difficult to detect gender, representation of regions (distribution), access to telecommunications networks and the internet.**

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