Donald Trump On Pace To Win More Black Votes Than Any Republican In History – Trump News 2024

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The smears of the mainstream media are failing.

A new report from Newsweek discusses the possibility that Donald Trump could get more Black votes than any Republican in history.

Newsweek reported:

Donald Trump may win more Black votes than any other Republican presidential candidate in history in the upcoming presidential election.

According to national and swing state polls reviewed by Bloomberg, the former president and GOP front runner has between 14 percent and 30 percent of the Black vote share as the country heads into an election year.

This is far beyond the 8 percent of the Black vote the Pew Research Center said the Republican won in the 2020 presidential election and more than any Republican candidate before him.

The NAACP estimated that 5 million African Americans voted in the 1960 presidential election when Richard Nixon won 32 percent of the Black vote, according to Politico. Since then, the Black population has increased from around 10.83 percent or 19,418,190 people, according to an analysis of census data, to 13.6 percent of the overall population or 46,936,733 people.

A poll taken in December found that Joe Biden is losing support from black voters.

USA Today reported:

Though President Joe Biden won support from 92% of Black voters in the 2020 presidential election, that base could be shrinking ahead of the 2024 race for the White House, according to a new survey.

A survey from GenFoward released Tuesday found that if the presidential election were held today, 17% of Black voters said they would cast their ballot for former President Donald Trump. Meanwhile, 20% of Black voters polled said they would vote for someone else other than Trump or Biden, and 63% of the voters said they would support Biden.

Black voters are also split on whether Biden should run for president, with 50% saying he should “definitely” or “probably” seek another term, and 49 saying he “definitely” or “probably” shouldn’t run.

The survey was conducted among 3,448 voters from Nov. 8 to 20 with a margin of error of plus or minus three percentage points. It was first reported by Politico.


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