New York Times admits that Trump is popular with young voters, majority prefers his policies | The Gateway expert

The New York Times has admitted that Donald Trump is becoming increasingly popular among young voters and that many prefer his policies to those promoted by the Biden regime.

In an article published this weekend, the left-leaning newspaper notes that Trump and Biden are tied neck and neck among young voters by their own polls, contradicting the narrative that his appeal is aimed solely at older voters:

The report states:

While President Biden continues to lead among 18-29 year olds in most polls, several surveys in recent weeks show Trump performing much stronger among young voters than he did at the same time in 2020, and stronger than he did in 2020 . opposed Mrs. Clinton at the same time in 2016.

In the latest New York Times/Siena College poll last month, Mr. Trump and Mr. Biden were neck and neck among 18- to 29-year-olds. In the latest Harvard Youth Poll, conducted in March by the Harvard Institute of Politics, Trump trailed by eight points.

However, the Times notes that this may not translate into electoral success for Trump because young voters typically do not vote in large numbers:

Mr. Della Volpe and other pollsters note that these findings come with a host of caveats. Trump's relatively good reputation among young voters is at odds with their largely liberal views on most issues, which have led them to favor Democratic candidates for decades.

In polls like Harvard's, Biden is performing much stronger among registered or likely voters than in polls of all adults, suggesting he is weakest among those least interested in the race. Young people in particular, who are often late to the elections, do not seem to feel involved in this year's race, a battle between two well-known candidates in their seventies and eighties.

Meanwhile, young voters were also “much more likely” to say they benefited from Trump's policies, and the campaign hopes to capitalize on this trend:

Still, the Trump campaign sees opportunities in the signs of shifts in demographics. A large gender gap has emerged in youth politics in recent years, with Republicans enjoying an advantage among young men.

A Times/Siena poll in February found that young voters were far more likely to say they were personally helped by Mr. Trump's policies than by Mr. Biden's, and far more likely to say they were personally hurt by the policies of Mr. Biden than by that of Mr. Biden. Trump's (although in both cases about half said neither president's policies had made much difference either way).

According to According to the latest RealClearPolitics polling average, Trump has a 1.3 percent lead over Biden, while this increases to 2.9 percent with third-party candidates included.

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