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Donald Trump can win by losing in two great states in America, understand what the strategy is

In Washington, people are eyeing the strategy of Donald Trump’s Republican camp amid the tally of votes cast for the presidential election. In fact, Hillary Clinton managed to win the trump even after receiving more votes in the last election. This time, too, experts say Trump has once again crafted a winning strategy thanks to his huge rallies. To do this, the Republican campaign targeted voters who had never voted before. Unlike neutral voters, according to the Pew Research Center, 67% of voters in the United States are white. White voters without college degrees, who are Trump supporters, make up 40% of total voters. Hispanic voters in the country make up 13% of the population, with the exception of the Cuban community in Florida, which is generally Democratic Party supporters, while black voters make up the vast majority of the Democratic Party. In such a situation, the strategy of the Republican camp was to target voters who do not vote in a particular way. Most of them belong to the white working class. What could be the advantage this time is that we saw in 2016 that 80% of the votes of white evangelical Protestants were won by Trump. Voters consider themselves Evangelical Protestants at 21% in the Southern States, 14% in the Midwest, 13% in the West and 8% in the Northeast. It is believed he should get more support with the appointment of Amy Connie Barrett, associate justice of the Supreme Court of America. Indeed, Barrett questioned the court ruling which affirmed the constitutional right to free abortion for pregnant women. Democratic Party Impact Brian Bennett and TIME.com’s Tessa Berenson, citing figures from the Republican National Committee, claimed the RNC and Trump campaign created 18.2 million electoral contacts with the help of 2.6 million of volunteers who were in the top five in 2016. More than once. He also registered 1.74 lakh of new voters for the Grand Old Party. Significantly, in Florida, North Carolina, and several other states, the RNC challenged the influence of the Democratic Party. The Republican Party also created new voters, in rallies tried to vote in favor of this class which will generally not vote. Following the October 26 rally in Lititz, Pa., RNC President Ronna McDaniel said 22.2% of 18,894 registrations were not registered Republicans and 20.8% of voters were not registered. not voted in 2016. On October 24 in Circleville, Ohio, McDaniel said 48% of 18,949 registrations were non-Republican and 30% did not vote in 2016.

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