I would agree with that:
LifeSiteNews recently reported the unsurprising findings of a poll commissioned by The Washington Post and ABC stating that a majority of American Catholics are in favor of abortion in all or most cases.
-- from the thread Why you shouldnt blame the clergy that a majority of Catholics support abortion
The disagreement over Notre Dame and Obama is essentially the same as the disagreement among clashing American Catholic camps over the issue of the moral and legal status of abortion itself. In fact, 61 percent of the attend less often Catholics believe that abortion rights should be protected in all or most cases, as opposed to 30 percent (still an interesting number) among the attend weekly Catholics.
from the thread Those consistently complex Catholic voters
They may call themselves Catholics, and they may even go to Mass, but when it comes to life choices they are virtually indistinguishable from everyone else in America. They dont live radical Christianity out in any real sort of way. Their lives look just like the lives of their worldly neighbors. They dont give any more than the average joe. They seem just as likely to divorce their spouses, have only 2.5 children as their non Catholic neighbors and they seem just as materialistic as everyone else. They attend church if they feel like it, but if theres a weekend football game or the call of the beach house theyre just as likely to respond to that demand. When it comes to voting, theyll vote as they wish according to wherever they get their opinions fromTV, the newspaper, the mass mediajust like their neighbors. The one source they wont consider when informing their vote is their priests and bishops.
from the thread Catholic Vote?
Are Catholics now so successfully assimilated into American political life that they are without political impactthat there really is no such thing as a Catholic vote? Unfortunately enough, Catholics are largely indistinguishable from non-Catholics and, despite a few pundits, no, there really is no Catholic vote. This obvious conclusionclear enough from the fact that the vote for the winning candidates in the last national election was approximately the same for Catholics and non-Catholicshas serious current implications....
....Compare two lists: According to the USCCB, the five most Catholic states, in population, are: Rhode Island, Massachusetts, New Jersey, New York and Connecticut. According to the American Life League, the states with the most pro-life legislation (i.e., inhibiting abortion in various ways) are: Oklahoma, Louisiana, Pennsylvania, Arkansas and Texas. This is a shocker. In short, there is no Catholic political impact in support of life in those states reportedly having the most Catholics. As Archbishop Charles Chaput of Philadelphia put it, after the 2008 election, [w]e need to stop overcounting our numbers, our influence, our institutions, and our resources, because they are not real.
from the thread The Mythical Catholic Vote: The Harmful Consequences of Political Assimilation
Sad, but true.