Trump’s Rallies, Red-State Democrats: This Week in 2020 Week

Welcome to our weekly analysis of the status of the 2020 campaign.

  • Joe Biden’s lead in the national poll average, including upshot, was taped ever so slightly this week – just barely dipping Below 10 percentage points But there seems to be a constant.

  • In national surveys released by both the New York Times / Siena College and Quinnipiac University, Mr. Biden led by President Trump double digits The oldest voters, as well as the youngest, are a clear example of how they have made standard political calculations.

  • A Times / Sienna poll from Montana released on Friday to uphold Mr. Trump Six point Lead there, and Senator Steve Dines, a pro-Trump Republican, appears to be holding his Democratic challenger, Gov. Steve Bullock. Led by Mr. Daines three points In a closely watched race, a difference that is within error in the margin of the pole.

  • The Biden campaign reported more money in the bank than the Trump campaign until mid-October: $ 162 million Service $ 43.6 million. The disparity was $ 335 million to $ 223 million when all party funds are included.

President Trump did what his advisors wanted him not to do in the debate on Thursday night, despite the lack of a prep session: he called former Vice President Joseph R. Biden Jr. was not interrupted and he let himself down. But there is less than two weeks left in the race, and nearly 50 million votes have already been cast in the election, a reset time that changes the dynamics of the race, whose mobility has not changed much since March. The bulk of the conversation at the debate stage was still about the president handling the coronovirus, where he introduced a little new.

He accepted the responsibility of killing 220,000 people, reflecting any faults, all in one breath. “I take full responsibility, but China brought it here,” he said. “It’s not my fault.” He claimed that “the 2.2 million people modeled were expected to die,” a claim he often repeats but for which there is no clear reaction. Mr. Trump’s attempts to portray Mr. Biden as corrupt and a Trojan horse on the left (“he thinks he’s running against someone else,” pushed Mr. Biden back at one point). And the law-and-order issue that the President wanted to raise has loosened since the heat of protests in most parts of the country.

Elections continue until 2020

Near the end of the race, Mr. Trump did not succeed in doing anything in the election, but a referendum on himself: his coronovirus reaction, his tone and his tweet.

In North Carolina this week, Mr. Trump appeared in Gastron County, a staunchly Republican county outside of Charlotte that had not stopped in 1992 since President George HW Bush met with a general election candidate. In Florida, he visited The Village. The country’s largest retirement community used to be part of its core constituency of older voters. Next week in Wisconsin, Min. Trump is set to visit Vakesh, a county he won four years ago by his biggest margin in the state.

  • He is working hard to get hold of whatever he is The schedule of his rally indicates that his campaign has essentially left the suburbs in some battlegrounds from where he is bleeding. “Everything we’ve seen from Trump politically always goes back to his base,” said Doug Haye, former communications director for the Republican National Committee.

  • Trumps believe in their magic The President is defying all Kovid-19 guidelines and hosting large gatherings in states where the number of positive cases is increasing. This is somewhat of a repeat of his endgame strategy in 2016, when his mentors told him he was unlikely to win, but held rallies until the end of the race. He has since credited with pulling himself to the finish line. The difference this time is that no external events have been held yet – like James B. Comey, the former FBI director, announced new evidence related to Hillary Clinton’s email investigation – to fundamentally change the race.

  • His advisors feel that the ground game may still pull him While Democrats rely more on digital advertising, the Trump campaign is aggressively knocking on the door. The campaign’s allies described the final weeks of the campaign as “white-knuckles” by the end, and said that if it won on November 3, it would be because the organizers aggressively targeted voters in the battlegrounds Doing nothing else, Mr. Trump himself says on stage.

It is wrong to think of November 3 as Election Day. Millions of Americans have already voted, using methods such as early voting or casting absentee ballots by mail. In fact, amid the continued proliferation of coronoviruses, most experts believe that more Americans will have to vote outside the in-person ballot box than ever before in this presidential election.

This reality resulted in initial eye totals that received few votes in many states. However, counting the initial votes on election day results is a major disadvantage of election analysis over the years. Here are some of the things we know – and don’t know – based on the number of ballots already cast.

  • Voter enthusiasm There is evidence that this presidential cycle will see an increase from four years ago. Several states have already broken voting records, including Georgia and North Carolina. In Texas, populated Harris County is about to surpass its entire 2016 total votes in voting alone – more than 1.3 million people. This happens when there is an increase in Mr. Trump’s presidential elections, which range from midterms to down-ballot races. It speaks for a reality that has been true for Mr. Trump over the years – he inspires fervent passion among his base, but at the same time delivers critical feedback.

  • Beware of projecting Democrats are projected to cast more ballots in the early voting process. This does not mean that Democratic victory is assured by Election Day, however, both parties expect November to be in favor of in-person ballot casting in support of Mr. Trump. 3. This is due to several reasons, including the democrats’ living in more urban areas. Areas and wait longer. This is also because Mr. Trump and the Republicans have gone to jail against mail voting.

  • System is catching up The worst fear of election observers was a voting system that could not handle the growth of activity and would fail. So far, the system has been organized. In Georgia, initiatives such as converting the basketball field into a socially distant polling station have been a success. Election Day will provide the biggest stress test of all, but the run-up has sent encouraging signals to election integrity officials.

Mr. Biden’s campaign paves the way for victory over Wisconsin, Pennsylvania, Florida and Michigan. However, the campaign is hearing a petition from Democrats in states that were once considered long shot, such as Georgia, Texas, Iowa and Ohio.

Mr. Biden’s campaign, however, has for a long time ensured that the race is closer than it appears in the vote, and it requires conservation of resources for the winning states. In recent times, however, some signs have pointed to pressure coming late by Democrats into a game considered a surplus of states. In part, they are following the advice of some prominent Democrats and large donor groups, who have pleaded with Mr. Biden’s campaign that a major victory is necessary to achieve the transformative presidency. Learn about the Biden campaign strategy in the dark red states here.

  • Don’t expect yourself biden Mr. Biden’s campaign has sent several surrogates to Georgia, Iowa, Ohio and Texas – including his running mate, Senator Kamala Harris of California. The campaign wants those surplus states to feel engaged and supported. However, the campaign will recall how the Clinton campaign was mocked for taking more care of hard-to-win states while ignoring the core battleground.

  • They have money Mr. Biden is raising eyeballs, entering the last month of the campaign with more than a billion dollars in hand. The campaign could cost a television blitz in Georgia, placing television commercials in Georgia.

  • Senate control is in balance States such as Georgia, Texas and Iowa may not be necessary for Mr. Biden to win the White House, but they are critical to answering whether Democrats will be able to regain the Senate. Mr. Biden would be well aware of that importance, as the Republican Senate fought him at every turn on former President Barack Obama’s agenda during his tenure. Senate races in Georgia, Texas and Iowa are voting near statistical correlation. As Mr. Biden has a presence in these states, it is also to help bring those down-ballot Democrats in line.

  • College students can register to vote either on their campuses or in their hometowns, which leaves students with a strategic choice: their votes are more likely to make a difference in a battlefield or swing district Can.

  • This distortion is more severe than in the 2016 election cycle. Colorado has launched a new initiative that will run ads on social media and expand digital outreach to help voters identify foreign misinformation. Very few states are following suit.

Shane Goldmacher, Isabella Grulon Paz and Giovanni Ronsello contributed reporting.

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