A new poll of registered voters shows support for the Democrat Party is starting to wane amongst a rather shocking segment of the population – millennials.
The group who typically fits in with liberal thought, or the lack thereof, is not only losing their enthusiasm for the party, but they’re starting to recognize the Republican Party as better stewards of the economy.
What an absolute disaster for Democrats who simply assume that the midterm elections, six months away, are there’s for the taking.
Exclusive: Democrats lose ground with millennials – Reuters/Ipsos poll https://t.co/6Qgt9zHOPK
— Katarina #KAG (@Welly_World) April 30, 2018
According to a new Reuters/Ipsos national poll of over 16,000 registered voters between the coveted age bracket of 18 to 34, support for the Democrat Party over the last two years has dropped 9 points, down to 46 percent overall.
That kind of low-energy love for the opposition party may not bode well for their future, especially with a need to recapture so many seats in 2018.
The enthusiasm gap “presents a potential problem for Democrats who have come to count on millennials as a core constituency,” Reuters writes, “and will need all the loyalty they can get to achieve a net gain of 23 seats to capture control of the U.S. House of Representatives in November.”
How could this possibly be with Democrats tagging the trendy new, uber-cool slogan, “A Better Deal: Better Skills, Better Jobs, Better Wages?”
That alone should draw in the young ones.
The worst part for liberals is that these young folks are enjoying the concept of paying less in taxes and getting bonuses for their work that Democrats openly refer to as “crumbs.”
— Nick Short 🇺🇸 (@PoliticalShort) April 30, 2018
One voter cited in the Reuters article, a 34-year-old African American, almost sheepishly admitted that Republicans are doing more for him than that other party.
“It sounds strange to me to say this about the Republicans, but they’re helping with even the small things,” he said. “They’re taking less taxes out of my paycheck. I notice that.”
People notice more money in their paychecks. They notice ‘crumbs.’
In January, Philippe Reines, a former top adviser to Hillary Clinton, worried that millennials would vote Republican once they saw their taxes go down.
He worried they would become content once they saw more money in their pockets.
“I hope millennials don’t fall into a lull,” Reines said. “God knows how many of them will see their taxes go down and base it just on that …”
Fmr Clinton Adviser Worried Millennials Might Change Voting Behavior If They See Their Taxes Go Downhttps://t.co/DdplFrnfq3
— Warner Todd Huston (@warnerthuston) January 4, 2018
Perhaps now would be a good time to remind those very same millennials that Democrats have vowed to take those tax cuts away from them, to raise their taxes and decrease the amount of take-home pay they receive.
“It may have to be a ‘replace and repeal,'” House Minority Leader Nancy Pelosi has said of the GOP tax bill. “Replace them (Republicans) and repeal the bill.”
Is that something you really want?
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