Steve Sailer Sucks

Racism | Interracial Marriage | Xenophobia | Fascism | Lies
Darwinism | Eugenics | Pseudo-Science | Hypocrisy | Garbage
Pedophilia | Depression | Financial Ruin | Murder Suicide
Fear | Insanity | Digital Footprints | Terrorism

Wednesday, November 03, 2010

Minorities helped fuel Harry Reid's victory

Once again and again and again, the Sailer Strategy is dead and the grave keeps sinking deeper and deeper. In the Nevada Senate race, polls showed Tea Party radical Sharon Angle would barely beat Harry Reid in this competitive race. In the end, Harry Reid soundly defeated Sharon Angle, 50 to 44 percent.

So what's with all the bias, lies, and wishful thinking with the right-wing media, hoping their darling Tea girl would beat Harry Reid? It's the growing minority vote that continues to defeat the right-wing establishment.

Minorities helped fuel Harry Reid's victory
When Sen. Harry Reid took the stage to revel in his reelection triumph, hundreds of sign-waving supporters chanted, "Si, se puede!"

The Spanish mantra of "Yes we can" was appropriate for the Democratic majority leader, long considered among the nation's most vulnerable incumbents. Reid won Tuesday partly because of his strength among Latinos and other minorities, many of whom were motivated by Republican Sharron Angle's racially charged rhetoric.

"Yes we did," responded an ebullient Reid, who seized two-thirds of Latino votes and an even larger share of black and Asian ballots, according to exit polls. Meanwhile, Angle trounced Reid among white voters by a double-digit margin.

Reid's success with minorities is a microcosm of how he handily clinched victory, winning 50% to 44%. A flurry of mailers and commercials helped demonize Angle as outside the mainstream. A string of high-profile surrogates, including President Obama, bolstered Reid's standing with key groups.

A ground game that Reid bragged was superior to some presidential campaigns pushed voters to the polls.

Angle failed to help herself with incendiary talk that gambled on minorities not showing up in force. Her close ties to the "tea party" movement, which has been criticized as racially exclusionary, turned off voters such as Kandyce Douglas.


Post a Comment

<< Home