The latest New York Times polls say that Biden has a 60 percent chance of winning, and Trump is 41 percent, but it is not wise to rush to talk about the winner in the elections.
According to the latest New York Times polls, Biden’s chance of winning is 60 per cent, and Trump is 41 per cent, but it is not wise to rush to talk about the winner in the US elections.
There are less than two weeks left and the referendum results have begun to change over time, with the distance being too far between the two in favor of Joe Biden. Most analysts believe Biden will be the winning horse, but will he win by a huge margin over his opponent Donald Trump and thus abort any doubts and objections to the result or will it be close, a few thousand votes, turning into a political and media battle for the next several months?
This time, the election battle expresses demographic and cultural shifts that are taking shape in the United States, which have been in slow labor for years. The struggle of the currents expressed itself with the election of Barack Obama, and it was a surprise at the time, and then came Trump’s victory. Election campaigns started early and largely reflected the movement in the United States, as the big country lived through its cultural differences and conflicts like others, and reached a climax in the summer that was dominated by the demonstrations, some of which were violent.
The differences are wide between how voters see their country. In a poll last month, do you agree that “the situation is more difficult for people of African descent in this country than a white person” … Only four percent of Trump voters agree with this view, and 74 percent of Biden voters are convinced of that, according to a poll conducted by View. The ratio is similar to the outlook on the status of women, and Islam to a lesser extent. These differences widen with the increasing competition between different ethnic, religious and economic groups. Local elections at the state and local representative levels are more explicit in articulating their differences, and the electorate can influence the results more than the presidential election. This is why Han Omar and her opponent, Dan Crenshaw, won the congressional elections last year, and their balance of accomplishments was curses and insults.
Despite the importance of social media in conveying messages, which traditional media does not do, the commodity to be marketed, ie the presidential candidates, this time they are the oldest. This is why Biden’s party tries to push young people and persuade them to come out and vote, and a small percentage of them usually do so. Democrats are seeking with all the money they have to influence the Millennials, or millennials, now between the ages of 23 and 38, and if they vote, Biden will win. But it turns out that young people are also a threat. These masses, which are engaging in politics digitally, have produced social movements whose extremist language and calls worry most voters. BLM Wakeup, another one that has embraced violence against Trump. Despite the enthusiasm that she sparked on social media against him, 60 percent in a recent survey, asked about her, said they would vote against it. But this kind of movement abated with the approaching elections.
Even after the vote has been decided and the president has announced, the changes in the United States are not just an electoral platform, but will continue and impose themselves for years to come.