Alabama, Hillary Clinton, Donald Trump discussed on Boston Herald Radio


Of his only if through thousands eighteen pretty well heading into the midterms but this is donald trump we're talking about so there's no guarantee that there is a learning curve in in in that he'll we're trying to form even with proof that behaving in a traditional way actually has benefited other saw that and you saw that in alabama in the sense that you you have to aim he's point know a candidate in in dutch jones who choose more than ninety percent of what hillary clinton achieved in alabama and the candidate rolling one got less than fifty percent of what donald trump achieve the truth is that trump since he got into the white house has effectively been offering his voters circuses without the fred he's been giving them the same level of entertainment that they experienced during the 2016 election without actually delivering on a lot of his populist promises when it came to shifting the way that the republican party with prioritize things and i think you see that totally with this text of this is a very traditional republican approach it's not a break away from the kind of approach that you might have seen under a president jeb bush and that's something that satisfies mitch mcconnell satisfies republican donors but is not necessarily going to satisfy the same voters who said that donald trump was the kind of shift they wanted to see and the gop for what is interesting is that in alabama the voters to turn out for more are the voters who are this this this working class populist space petering out for more and the once you didn't rv suburban voters they're the ones who support completely collapsed in so i think there is an interesting question here of the degree to which the mixture of circumstance that these white suburban voters in place like alabama in virginia we'll see rose next year seems to not matter as much for their political choices of their anger trump.

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