A chance encounter! pic.twitter.com/DMMFUMzylj— Nicholas J. Fuentes (@NickJFuentes) November 27, 2020
I was going to say something witty but just look at how quickly he got in that car!— Nicholas J. Fuentes (@NickJFuentes) November 27, 2020
People with postgraduate degrees in the fine arts are not working class. 37% of student loan debt is held by 7% of borrowers, pretty much all of whom have postgraduate degrees. This is also one of the most left-wing demographics in the country. https://t.co/Bizd0hWBDL https://t.co/9cA8LbAGEX— Scott Greer 6’2” IQ 187 Whitepilled (@ScottMGreer) November 27, 2020
Nick Fuentes has returned to form. He just ambushed Charlie Kirk in a parking lot. Kirk drove away. BTW, Blumpf sank like a rock with the youth vote in the 2020 election.
“Nobody involved in Donald Trump’s reelection thought the president would win the youth vote in 2020. But they didn’t think it would be this bad.
Now the finger pointing has begun.
When the data came pouring in after Election Day, campaign aides and Trump allies alike were struck by the president’s poor performance with the 18-to-29-year-old crowd — especially in a cycle with surging youth turnout.
In nearly every Midwestern battleground state that mattered to Trump’s reelection, the president performed worse among young voters than in 2016, according to a POLITICO review of state exit polls. Trump ceded ground in Pennsylvania and Wisconsin, two states he lost. He also regressed in Arizona, another critical state that slipped away.
In several of these states, the erosion was considerable. In Pennsylvania, President-elect Joe Biden won young voters by a 20-point margin, compared to Hillary Clinton’s 9-point advantage in 2016. In Wisconsin, Biden won the state’s youngest voters by a 16-point margin, a dramatic rise from Clinton’s razor-thin edge in 2016 — and a significant swing in a state Trump only lost by 20,000 votes. Michigan saw a four-point shift from 2016 to 2020. …
Others faulted the Trump campaign, accusing the president’s top aides of “outsourcing” his youth outreach program to Turning Point Action, the political action arm of the conservative campus group Turning Point USA.
Led by its 26-year-old founder, Charlie Kirk, the group oversaw myriad door-knocking and grassroots get-out-the-vote efforts this cycle, in addition to working with top White House aides like senior adviser Jared Kushner to plan events that put the president and his surrogates in front of young audiences. People involved with Kirk’s operation claimed his “herculean” efforts to boost Trump’s reelection were done without input or resources from the Trump campaign — much to their chagrin in the months leading up to the Nov. 3 election. …”
What do Millennial voters want?
Hint: It is neither Charlie Kirk or Nick Fuentes and his Groypers.
Millennials are significantly more likely to be college-educated voters.
Millennials are more likely to be living in their parents basement or working for Uber as independent contractors in Donald Trump’s economy.
Millennials are far more likely to say income inequality is a huge problem and that our economic system favors powerful interests.
Millennials don’t trust institutions.
Millennials are much more likely to say government doesn’t go far enough to help the needy.
Millennials don’t own anything.
A majority of Americans now say that health care coverage is a government responsibility.
2/3rds of Millennials say government has a responsibility to provide health care coverage for all.