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According to Reuters, “[t]he five-day average of the poll showed Clinton with 45.5 percent support while Trump obtained 34.8 percent. On the other hand, the Washington Post has a note-worthy piece in which it is claimed, “Drumpf essentially has no campaign at this point; there’s no sign that he has started staffing up significantly…[and he] has indicated that he doesn’t plan to increase staff, either”.
Harry Enten points out that “Trump’s support rose in Republican primary polls in the wake of the terrorist attacks in Paris and San Bernardino in late 2015″. ) was a matter of attracting Republican primary voters away from other Republican candidates, not a matter of attracting independents (or even Democrats) away for the (presumptive) Democratic candidate. But it should raise some questions about the assumption that independents who consider terrorism to be a priority will be attracted to Mr.
But it’s worth recalling that this (bump in support for Mr. And independents appear to have views about terrorism that are more consonant with HRC’s views than with Mr. Below is a brief discussion of *one* example, but you can find all of the data and work through it yourself if you don’t believe me😉 Consider the question, “Do you think the U. should temporarily ban Muslims from other countries from entering the United States, or not? Trump received 63% (=1542/2472, with 31 still outstanding) of the pledged delegates in this primary, a number quite close to those who want to ban Muslims from entering the US. Trump and support for the ban line up almost one-to-one? In response to the same question, independents answered as follows: 35% – Yes, ban ’em. 7% – Not sure Here’s my point (if it’s not clear already). Trump rather than HRC since, arguably, her response doesn’t involve policies that they disapprove of.
” Republicans answer (or answered in late 2015) as follows: 54% – Yes, ban ’em. If you’re an independent, and you’re shopping for a presidential candidate, and terrorism is the only issue you care about, and one candidate says ban ’em, while the other says don’t, then you’re more likely to go with HRC (59%) than with Mr. In a piece that uses another polling source for its data Jamelle Bouie makes a similar point: “A whopping 61 percent of Americans said they trusted Clinton to tackle an international crisis, compared to just 32 percent for Trump.
And 54 percent said they had faith in Clinton to deal with terrorism, versus 40 percent for the real estate mogul.
The same hawkish policies that drove Democratic opposition to her candidacy in the primary, may—in the post-Orlando world—help her win over a larger public that wants action against real and potential threats”.