Four million people in the state of Florida voted for a man to be governor who admires an organization that believes police have no role to play in our system of justice.
An astonishing 48.7% (as of this writing) of the electorate in Georgia voted for a woman to be governor who introduced a bill in the state legislature to confiscate guns from citizens and who stated that illegal aliens are a part of her electoral constituency.
The campaigns of Andrew Gillum in Florida and Stacey Abrams in Georgia were both noted for extreme positions on health care, immigration, taxation and more. Their candidacies would have been unthinkable a mere 10 years ago in either state, but their strong showings, even in defeat, prove that the formula for changing America being pushed by powerful progressive billionaire donors George Soros and Tom Steyer is not only feasible but gaining ground by the day.
Abrams’ campaign manager Lauren Groh-War go in July uttered what was perhaps the single most important quote of the entire midterm election season. “We’re building a new coalition that hasn’t been built for a Democrat in Georgia in the current era,” Groh-War go told Time. “That’s what it’s going to take. Communities of color plus progressive-leaning whites are a majority of the population.”
In short, progressives believe they can construct a winning Coalition of Victimhood among racial minorities, immigrants and white progressives that will overwhelm the rest of America by force of sheer numbers alone.
Numbers Line Up
Changing demographics fueled by surging immigrant populations based in densely-packed cities, are the linchpin strategy that radicals are banking on to re-make America.
The influx of Puerto Ricans fleeing the aftermath of 2017’s Hurricane Maria was so strong that there was open speculation that it would impact the midterm elections.
A look at the Nov. 6 election maps for Georgia and Florida clearly spell out how Abrams and Gillum achieved their impressive showings. In the governor’s race between Abrams and Republican Brian Kemp, the entire state of Georgia is red except the urban strongholds of Atlanta, Athens, Augusta, Macon, Savannah and Columbus. Kemp annihilated Abrams in the rural areas, while Abrams owned the cities. The map of Florida is almost identical, with red covering the majority of the state except for the blue urban bastions of southeast Florida, Orlando, Tampa, Tallahassee and Jacksonville.
Georgia is ranked 10th among states with the most Hispanic residents in the U.S. and has the fastest-growing Hispanic population of those top states, according to a 2017 Pew Research report.
At the same time, Florida is being inundated with Puerto Rican and Haitian immigrants, among others. The influx of Puerto Ricans fleeing the aftermath of 2017’s Hurricane Maria was so strong that there was open speculation that it would impact the midterm elections.
Urban areas are where the vast majority of new immigrants, especially illegal aliens, are concentrated. Progressives like billionaire George Soros know that by aggressively financing an open borders policy for America they are strengthening the urban progressive beachhead in every state. It’s very easy to see how Soros’s heavy funding for migrants perfectly dovetails with his political support of progressive radicals like Gillum.
Those gravely concerned about the undue influence of Soros, Steyer and other powerful progressive money behemoths on our elections must be feeling discouraged. They were counting on Florida and Georgia voters to send a decisive message to these well-heeled influencers that money can’t buy entire states. Instead, the opposite happened.
Emboldened by the promising account shown by the young radicals they backed, Soros and Steyer will up their antes, pouring more and more money into campaigns across the country. Time and demographics are on their side. They have now seen their formula can work. And they have every reason to believe that they will win in the end.
The progressive strategy can be summed up by Florida pollster Jim Kane. “Demographic change is a process that will go on for years. It’s not overnight,” he said, according to the Broward Beat. “A Democrat can be hopeful for the eventual future.”