Does it feel like your social media feeds are dominated by one political issue or another? Your location in the real world might have a lot to do with what you're seeing online.
Ahead of Tuesday's midterm elections, the Wall Street Journal released a cartographical treasure trove: data from the political posts of 20 million Facebook users, mapped and sorted.
In Wisconsin, discussions about jobs and the economy dominate.
Talking about income inequality, minimum wage and poverty is common throughout the Northeast and Midwest.
Discussion about energy and the environment is huge in some places like New York — where subterranean shale reserves make fracking a potentially lucrative option but where politicians have largely kept it out of the state — but not in other places one might expect, like Texas — a longstanding hub of American oil production.
Meanwhile, discussion of birth control and how much money women earn relative to men was more subdued: While energy and the environment, the economy or minimum wage issues could take up roughly 15 percent of some regions' political social media discussions, women's issues hovered just between 1 and 3 percent across the country, though the talk was spread fairly widely throughout the nation.
A major talking point throughout the South: immigration.
Discussions of immigration dominated Arizona, Texas, Mississippi and parts of Southern California — though as the Journal noted, the places where immigration talk was strongest happened to be places that aren't hotly contested politically, meaning that voters are likely in one camp or another on the issue and politicians aren't looking to change their minds.
On health care, Republicans are taking the lead, bringing up the issue 10 times as often as Democrats, the Journal reported.
The impact of the discussion can be seen nationwide:
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