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New Data Shows Majority of President Trump’s Voters Were Women and Minorities


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Another day, another fake news narrative busted.

How many times did we hear from the fake news media that “President Donald Trump is racist”?

How many times did they tell us that “Trump is sexist”?

Based on the nonstop propaganda from the media, you would think that women and minorities hated Trump.

Well…

That couldn’t be further from the truth.

New data reveals that the majority of President Trump’s 2020 election voters were women and minorities.

So… not only did he get a record number of votes for an incumbent president, but Trump also set the record for minority votes and women votes for a Republican.

And they still expect us to be believe that the Biden regime is legitimate…

Don’t take our word for it.

Take a look at the data for yourself.

It wasn’t just black voters…

Latinos, Asians, and Indian-Americans all voted for President Trump in historic shares.

The new data was revealed by The Federalist:

New data sets pertaining to the 2020 presidential election contradict former President George W. Bush’s recent attempt to smear the Republican Party as solely comprised of “white Anglo-Saxon Protestantism.”

“No, I’d say there’s not going to be a party … And the idea of kind of saying you can only be Republican ‘if,’ then the ultimate extension of that is it ends up being a one-person party,” Bush said on The Dispatch podcast recently. “I know this — that if the Republican Party stands for exclusivity, you know, used to be country clubs, now evidently it’s white Anglo-Saxon Protestantism, then it’s not going to win anything.”

New data from progressive analytics firm Catalist shows the majority of Trump’s support in the 2020 election came from minorities and women. Trump’s support grew to 57.2 percent from 54.8 percent in 2016. Trump made inroads among all minorities in the election, except for white men. The data show a seven-point increase among non-white females, a four-point increase among non-white men, and a one-point loss among white men.

“Along with massive increases in turnout, Latino vote share as a whole swung towards Trump by 8 points in two-way vote share compared to 2016, though Biden-Harris still enjoyed solid majority (61%) support among this group,” the Catalist poll found.

“Some of the shift from 2016 appears to be a result of changing voting preferences among people who voted in both elections, and some may come from new voters who were more evenly split in their vote choice than previous Latino voters. This question presents particularly challenging data analysis problems, which we discuss more in a dedicated section below,” the report found.

Prior exit polls indicated Trump received 12 percent of the black vote in 2020, whereas he received 8 percent in 2016. The Catalist data indicates the former president received 3 points more compared to 2016.

No wonder the fake news media appeared to be working overtime in order to slam President Trump.

Had any other Republican president performed the way that Trump did, they would have easily won their election.

Yet…

We’re expected to believe that Sleepy Joe, who hardly left his basement, is the most popular president of all time.

Again, the data appears to suggest that something else happened.

Take a look:

Aside from losing minority and women voters to Republicans, Democrats have other things to worry about.

The latest census shows that the South is growing.

The South, of course, is a Republican stronghold.

Here is the explanation from the Washington Post:

Political power in the United States will continue to shift south this decade, as historically Democratic states that border the Great Lakes give up congressional seats and electoral votes to regions where Republicans currently enjoy a political advantage, according to new data from the U.S. Census Bureau.

Texas, Florida and North Carolina, three states that voted twice for President Donald Trump, are set to gain a combined four seats in Congress in 2023 because of population growth, granting them collectively as many new votes in the electoral college for the next presidential election as Democratic-leaning Hawaii has in total.

At the same time, four northern states with Democratic governors that President Biden won in 2020 — Illinois, Michigan, Pennsylvania and New York — will each lose a single congressional seat. Ohio, a nearby Republican-leaning state, will also lose a seat in Congress.

The data released Monday was better for Democrats than expected, as earlier Census Bureau estimates had suggested the congressional gains in Florida and Texas would be even bigger. The margins in certain states that determined the final congressional counts were razor thin, with New York losing a seat because of a shortfall of only 89 people.

The numbers are the first to emerge from one of the most challenging population counts in the nation’s history, one disrupted by a global pandemic. Trump, during his term, also pushed to add a citizenship question and exclude undocumented immigrants from the census.

The release marked the start to a constitutionally mandated effort to redraw congressional districts across the country in advance of the 2022 elections, a tangled and litigious process that is likely to benefit Republican officeholders more than Democratic ones next year. That stands as a stark threat to Democratic control of the House, which will rest on a seven-vote margin, with four outstanding vacancies, once newly elected Rep. Troy Carter (D-La.) takes office in the coming weeks.

The results show that the country grew over the past decade by the second-slowest rate in history, owing to an aging population, decreased fertility and slowing immigration. A slightly lower rate of growth was recorded between 1930 and 1940, a decade that encompassed the Great Depression.

Only seven of the 435 congressional seats will be reapportioned under the latest population count. Five of the seven states that lost a House seat voted for Biden, and five of the seven newly created seats will be added to states that voted for Trump.

The full partisan effect of the shifts will not be known for months, as states must sift through population data that will be released later this year to draw new congressional district lines, resulting in hundreds of decisions by state lawmakers and independent commissions about the partisan makeup of each individual district.

Partisan line-drawers will face numerous choices between creating fewer competitive seats that will protect their incumbent reelections and more ambitious maps that could allow greater shifts in political control later in the decade as population changes continue to transform the electorate.

But Republican control of the redistricting process in states such as Texas, Florida and North Carolina is likely to increase the number of congressional contests where Republicans have a chance of winning, observers say. Republicans will control line-drawing for 187 congressional seats over the coming year, with Democrats controlling 75 seats, while the remaining seats that need to be drawn will be decided by independent commissions or divided governments, according to the nonpartisan Cook Political Report.

Let these reports put any doubt to rest: the way to win is with an “America First” vision for the future!

This is what the American people want.

They want to be inspired by hope and the American dream.

They don’t want the dark vision of America that is being propagated by Biden and the Democrats.



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