I'm generally interested in some kind of statistics that are broken down into groups that are based on a type of work or education rather than just the level of education. I'm curious about similarities and differences between different countries in politics.

  • 1
    It's a nice graphic, but I'm a little skeptical. The source is "campaign contributions" which is slightly different from general support, as could be investigated by opinion polling. Has anyone really done a sufficiently wide survey of the USA to get a statistically significant number of "Episcopal priests"? I doubt it.
    – James K
    Jul 27 at 10:03
  • I’m voting to close this question because this question is based on unreliable data
    – FluidCode
    Jul 27 at 12:05

I couldn't find an exact equivalent, as it seems that the few countries that I looked at use different categories for the analysis, however, nothing as narrow as profession.

For instance, I found this YouGov analysis for the UK from 2017, which looks at class. In Germany, they tend to group the professions by worker, employee, office worker, and freelancer.(See this article from 2019) As to the Bulgarian general elections in April this year, there is only separation by employment status.

  • I couldn't find more sources in English, I'm afraid Jul 27 at 9:28

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