GOP Voter Registrations Increasing In Several States Amid Biden Inflation, Democrat 'Wokeness'

GOP Voter Registrations Increasing In Several States Amid Biden Inflation, Democrat 'Wokeness'

A confluence of factors is contributing to huge gains in Republican voter registration in several key states around the country, once again signaling major trouble for the increasingly woke, out-of-touch, incapable of governing Democratic Party.

A Twitter post from the Interactive Polls account shows Republican registrations outpacing Dem registrations in Florida, North Carolina, Pennsylvania, and other states.

✅ FLORIDA: GOP +245,777



✅ IOWA: GOP +49,633

✅ OKLAHOMA: GOP +56,500

✅ NEVADA: GOP +24,336

✅ COLORADO: DEM +12,786

✅ CALIFORNIA: DEM +193,256

While it’s no surprise that Dem registrations lead in California, it’s hard to accept the party is leading in once-red and very beautiful Colorado. But importantly, the GOP is leading in historically blue Nevada, where a flip is possible, and are way ahead in the key battleground of Pennsylvania.

As for Florida, Republicans have overtaken Democratic voter registrations for the first time in the Sunshine State’s history.

“In Florida, for the first time in modern history, registered Republican voters outnumber Democrats. Republican Gov. Ron DeSantis is heading into a reelection campaign buoyed by a national profile and a cash reserve unmatched by any Democratic challenger. And Republicans control virtually all of state government,” the Associated Press reported.

An analysis of voter registration data found in December (this has been trending for months) that there were 6,035 more registered Republicans in the state than Democrats, noting further that each party has more than 5.1 million registered voters out of a total of 14.3 million.

“This is a milestone moment in Florida’s history,” noted Helen Aguirre Ferré, executive director of the Republican Party of Florida.

The political news outlet continued:

Democrats — who once had solid control at all levels of elected office until Republicans won the Legislature and governor’s mansion in the ‘90s — held a substantial edge in voter registration just a few years ago.

During the 2010 midterms, amid the tea party wave and the election of Rick Scott to governor, Democrats had a nearly 568,000 voter advantage. That fell to 264,000 in 2018 when DeSantis barely defeated former Tallahassee Mayor Andrew Gillum by more than 32,000 votes to become the state’s 46th governor. Democrats also were ahead of Republicans by more than 134,000 registered voters last year when President Donald Trump comfortably defeated Joe Biden in the state.

DeSantis, who has pushed the Republican Party of Florida to expand its registration efforts and even contributed $2 million to the effort, correctly predicted earlier this month that his party had overtaken Democrats, a factor he attributed in part to people migrating to Florida due to anti-lockdown, anti-mandate policies he pushed during the Covid-19 pandemic.

“You are seeing people move to states that value freedom,” DeSantis said during a breakfast speech at the National Conference of State Legislatures on Nov. 5, going on to joke that if so many Republicans had not moved to his state from New Jersey, the GOP gubernatorial candidate there may have defeated incumbent Democratic Gov. Phil Murphy earlier this month instead of losing a much closer than expected race.

A recent survey from Rassmussen Reports added to the Democrats’ woes:

The 2020 midterm elections are now 207 days away, and Republicans have an 8-point lead in their bid to recapture control of Congress.

The latest Rasmussen Reports national telephone and online survey finds that, if the elections for Congress were held today, 47% of Likely U.S. Voters would vote for the Republican candidate, while 39% would vote for the Democrat. Just five percent (5%) would vote for some other candidate, but another nine percent (9%) are not sure.

In April 2018, before voters handed Democrats their first House majority in eight years, Democrats held a five-point advantage (45% to 40%) in the generic ballot question. That margin narrowed as the November 2018 midterms neared, and was a statistical dead heat – Republicans 46%, Democrats 45% – in the final poll before Democrats won a slim House majority while Republicans gained Senate seats to maintain control of that chamber.


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