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During a discussion with host Chris Cuomo on Sunday, Republican political commentator Ana Navarro branded Trump “racist” in a debate with fellow commentator Steve Cortes, who supports the president.
Navarro served as a strategist for former Republican Governor Jeb Bush of Florida and the late Republican Senator John McCain but has said she will vote for a Democrat for the first time this year in her state of Florida's gubernatorial race. She said Democratic candidate Andrew Gillum ran a positive campaign compared with the GOP’s “campaign run on fear-mongering, division, hostility, gloom and doom.”
Trump has dubbed Gillum a “thief,” and the race for governor between him and his GOP opponent, former Representative Ron DeSantis, has been divisive.
Navarro said on Cuomo Prime Time that Trump insisted that “the alien invasion is coming” and he had repeated calls to build a wall, “despite the fact that…we [in Florida] are surrounded by water on three sides. I hope [the voters] reject the lies,” she said, according to Mediaite.
Tuesday’s House election may turn on an equally significant and opposite force: a generational break with the Republican Party among educated, wealthier whites — especially women — who like the party’s pro-business policies but recoil from President Trump’s divisive language on race and gender.
Rather than seeking to coax voters like these back into the Republican coalition, Mr. Trump appears to have all but written them off, spending the final days of the campaign delivering a scorching message about preoccupations like birthright citizenship and a migrant “invasion” from Mexico that these voters see through as alarmist.
According to new data released by the Pew Research Center, higher educational attainment is increasingly associated with Democratic Party affiliation and leaning:
“In 1994, 39% of those with a four-year college degree (no postgraduate experience) identified with or leaned toward the Democratic Party and 54% associated with the Republican Party. In 2017, those figures were exactly reversed.”
More than half of registered voters who identify as Democrat have a bachelor's degree, while fewer than 4 in 10 registered voters who identify as Republican have a bachelor's degree.
originally posted by: Masterjaden
a reply to: BlackJackal
If she supported a bush and JOHN MCCAIN,then I seriously doubt she was really a republican and definitely not a conservative. Lol
originally posted by: Bluntone22
a reply to: BlackJackal
Republicans are less educated?
Democrats having a degree in gender studies doesnt make you smart.
That coupled with years of telling everyone that African americans are getting the shaft in school.
Dont they vote like 90 percent Democrat?