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Saturday, March 08, 2014

The Republican Party is in danger of dying out

A recent article based on research by the Pew Report was titled, "Is the Republican Party in danger of dying out?".  It's not a question anymore, because we all know the Republican is already dying out,  has been dying for the past two decades, and will continue to die out rather than grow.
A new Pew Research survey finds a demographic trend in the United States that threatens to push the Republican Party into permanent minority status unless it changes quickly.

The survey found that millennials — the generation of adults between the ages of 18 and 33 — vote heavily Democratic and have "liberal views on many political and social issues, ranging from a belief in an activist government to support for same-sex marriage and marijuana legalization."

They are also the most racially diverse generation in American history and it’s a key factor in explaining their political liberalism.

But, as Pew notes, it is not the only factor: "Across a range of political and ideological measures, white millennials, while less liberal than the non-whites of their generation, are more liberal than the whites in older generations."

They are also the only generation in which self-described conservatives do not outnumber self-described liberals.

Meanwhile, the most loyal Republicans are growing older. As time marches on, their numbers are dwindling.

But Republicans do have an opening: Millennials may be more liberal, but they don't have much loyalty to the Democratic Party.

In fact, 50 percent of all millennials now describe themselves as political independents — the highest level of political disaffiliation recorded for any generation in the last quarter-century. They don’t like either of the two major political parties.

Nonetheless, this generation mostly votes Democratic and has little in common with the Republican Party. Needless to say, it's a real problem for the GOP.

Even in the largest annual conservative gathering, CPAC in Washington DC, the signs are obvious.  CPAC 2014 hosted a seminar in a large hotel conference room capable of seating several hundred people, with dual large screens and state of the art technology.  The seminar was titled "Minority Outreach" for the GOP and how did it do?  A disastrous failure, a mostly empty room, looks like not even 10 people attended.


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