Here’s something that the liberal mainstream media won’t tell you: there are many Hispanics who have or whose parents or parents’ parents have migrated to the United States legally that respect and support President Trump in his effort to combat the illegal immigration crisis that has gone on far too long in our nation.
See, the truth of the matter is that illegal immigration, despite being a crime, is dangerous for both sides and does not help those from other countries who want to enter America through immigration law.
That’s why conservative Hispanic groups are banding together to let others know the facts behind illegal immigration and to give Donald Trump their support in his mission to end the crisis at the border.
One woman who is part of this movement is Anna Paulina, who spoke with One America News Network about what she and her group are doing.
She brilliantly took on the illegal immigration issue, saying,
“You have politicans making this a political talking point because they don’t want to fix the issue because they want voters and they know that in 2020 Hispanic Americans are the largest voting minority, and that we’re going to vote on issues that hit close to home which is with our families.”
Here’s the full clip of what Anna had to tell OANN from Jack Posobiec on Twitter:
Others have spoken out in support of Anna and her movement.
Take a look at how patriots are responding on Twitter:
In related news, many Hispanic Trump supporters are sticking with the president even after mainstream media did their best to try to spin the shootings that happened last weekend to be Trump's fault.
On this, The Washington Post said:
The president still has support from people such as Manuel Hernandez, an 80-year-old who has lived half his life in El Paso and voted for Trump in 2016.
“A lot of bad things are expressed against Latinos,” said Hernandez, speaking in Spanish. “But we don’t know if it’s this [that inspired the gunman] or not. There are a lot of supremacist groups, white supremacists, that don’t like minority groups — black people, Latinos. It’s not the fault of the president, because this has always been around, from way back in time.”
The political differences among Hispanics here are often generational and ideological, a contrast between longtime Mexican American citizens who tend to embrace a traditional Republican message of self-reliance and a younger group dismayed by the president’s broad disparagement of Latinos.
Astorgas and Hernandez are two end points on the spectrum.
Trump won Texas in 2016 but lost in El Paso County to Hillary Clinton by more than a 2-to-1 margin. His visit to El Paso in February still resonates with many Latinos here for the image of lawlessness along the border that Trump described, one that few who live in El Paso recognized.
Wednesday’s visit comes as the president’s 2020 campaign effort has begun to focus on Latino voters in several key swing states, where their support will be key to his reelection. In places such as Pennsylvania and Florida, which Trump won narrowly in 2016, Latino voters who support the president are in a significant minority, but enough may back Trump for him to hold those states.
A recent Telemundo poll, for example, found that a quarter of Texas Latinos support his reelection — a figure that mirrors his national approval rating among adult Hispanics, according to Gallup. That figure has remained largely constant since his election, with an occasional dip and rise again, suggesting there is an immovable core of Latino voters who support him, albeit a clear minority.
“Those who haven’t been shaken by that are hardly going to be shaken by what happened” in El Paso, said Pablo Pinto, a professor and director of the Center for Public Policy at the University of Houston, referring to Trump’s past criticism of Hispanics. “People who had voted Republican will continue voting Republican and tend to buy into this rhetoric that getting into the country illegally shouldn’t be rewarded.”
Here in El Paso County, where 8 in 10 of its 840,000 residents are Latino, Trump won 26 percent of the vote in 2016.