American voters - AEI

American voters

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Monday November 13th at AEI, Chris Arnade will give a keynote address on his travels, presenting his latest photography and sharing what he’s learned. Listening to our fellow citizens isn’t a partisan issue; it’s a human and American one.

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Areas of Democratic strength among white voters form a kind of archipelago, with many geographically small and just a few geographically large islands in the vast sea of counties where white voters preferred Trump to Clinton.

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A new paper by Dr. Emily Ekins dispels the notion of Trump voters as a monolithic bloc.

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Last month, the American Association for Public Opinion Research released a careful look at the polls’ performance in 2016. Here are a few takeaways from their report.

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“America first,” as Trump uses it, and as the Trump supporters I met throughout the country used it, has little to do with the U.S. setting up its relevant opposition vis a vis other countries — either in a collaborative or competitive way. “America first” doesn’t primarily mean America has to beat other countries, or that America has to call the shots in multinational undertakings.

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A new report from the Census Bureau on voting in 2016 shows that the transformation of the electoral landscape won’t happen overnight.

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Intellectuals, whether they are for or against President Donald Trump, want to construct an “ism” into which they can fit his politics. But Trumpism doesn’t exist. The president has tendencies and impulses, some of which conflict with one another, rather than a political philosophy. That’s also true of most voters, especially when it comes to foreign policy.

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The total number of votes in Los Angeles’s mayoral election was only 250,188, in a city whose Census-estimated population in 2015 was 3,971,883. Evidently city politics and city government mean less to big city residents today than they once did.

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Hillary Clinton lost the election because of voting results in the outstate Midwest—counties beyond the region’s million-plus metro areas.

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Who were the Trump voters, and how did they differ from Clinton voters? The exit poll is a unique tool to look at their demographic profiles, their attitudes, and their alignments.

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