A study published by the Washington Post reveals that voters named Mohammed, Liz, and Juan are the most likely to donate to Democratic frontrunner Hillary Clinton’s campaign.
Her rival Bernie Sanders gets the most financial support from Karls, Ians, and Aarons.
Verdant Labs crunched 20 years worth of campaign contribution data from the Federal Election Commission and calculated which voters based on their names would vote for Clinton, Sanders, Donald Trump, Ted Cruz, and John Kasich:
Beginning with the 1965 Immigration and Nationality Act, the nation’s population has shifted far from its British settler roots and successive waves of non-British European migrants.
Federal policy now welcomes Third World migration waves supercharged by a welfare state, birthright citizenship for all migrant workers and illegal aliens, chain migration, a diversity lottery, green card giveaways, corporate lobbying for cheap labor, the refugee resettlement industry, aggressive ethnic groups lobbying for greater influence and power, and more.
The data appears to show Clinton’s — and only Clinton’s — campaign draws strong support from the post-1965 migrant population. Both the Republicans’ and Sanders’ campaigns rely more on native-born, indigenous Americans.
Clinton’s campaign reflects this association.
She has identified herself with Islam and its adherents during the campaign: She outraged conservatives when a campaign ad touting her foreign policy experience showed her wearing a blue hijab during a 2009 visit to Muslim Pakistan. She has also declined to say the words “radical Islam.”
“Let’s be clear: Islam is not our adversary. Muslims are peaceful and tolerant people and have nothing whatsoever to do with terrorism,” she declared in November, less than week after the French mopped up European victims’ blood spilled during a mass slaughter perpetrated by Muslim terrorists.
Only 11 percent of Muslims identify with the small-government Republican Party, and current immigration practices will quickly swell their population to 6.2 million by 2030. As intended, that will provide Democrats like Clinton with a growing base of support — but will also cause much friction within her party that also has many donors named Juan, Liz, Karl and Ian.
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