PHOENIX – Representative The Sinem, a Democrat and former social worker, Kyrgyz, made a groundbreaking victory in the race for a senate seat in Arizona on Monday and defeated her Republican opponents after carrying out a campaign embracing solid centers’ positions, according to the Associated Press .
Ms. Sinema’s victory over Martha McSally, a Republican congress woman and former air force pilot, marks the first democratic triumph since 1976 in a battle against an open senate seat in Arizona. Ms Sinema takes the seat to be vacated by Jeff Flake, a Republican who retired after having publicly watched President Trump.
In a statement on Facebook Monday evening, Sinema pointed out a nonpartisan note that she promised to continue working in government to “find common ground.”
“It is the same approach I take to represent our great state in the Senate, where I will be an independent voice for all Arizonans,” she wrote.
The winner of Sinema, 42, points to a remarkable shift in Arizona’s political landscape. The state-owned country has been a Republican bastion for decades, but Democrats are dissatisfied with budget cuts and growing concerns about the Trump Administration’s immigration hopping to make interactions with moderate voters.
Votes run to register more latinos, who generally vote for democratic Arizona, seem to have paid for Ms Sinema. About 2.1 million latinos live in Arizona, about one third of the state population; while Mr Trump smoothly bore the state in the 2016 election, many Latinos in the state have expressed dissatisfaction with the president.
“I’ve never been in politics until this year,” said Oralia Ochoa, 26, a first time voter who cast his vote for Ms. Sinema and other Democrats. “Everything has to do with Trump and what’s happening.”
If one of the biggest themes in the Democratic Party this year was the prominent prognosis of rebellious house candidates such as Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez in New York and Ayanna Pressley in Massachusetts, Ms Sinema followed a completely different path.
She began politics as a liberal activist and spokesman for the Green Party, but moved to the center after winning a seat in the House of Representatives in 2012 – criticize some to left to lead Mr Trump and other Republicans about someone legislation.
While Ms Sinema often voted with conservatives in the chamber, her background also stands in contrast to many other members of the Congress. She sustained poverty and remained homeless as a child before becoming a social worker and gained a lawyer course. Ms Sinema is also openly bisexual and has talked about bullying as a child because of her sexuality.
Ms. McSally seized episodes of Ms Sinemas early career as an activist against war in Afghanistan and Iraq. For example, she pointed to a pilot for an antiwar-rally 2003 organized by a group, Ms Sinema, co-founded. they refer to “US terror in Iraq and the Middle East.” Last month, she escalated dramatically by accusing Msason of betrayal of an off-handed commentary she did in a radio interview in 2003. (Sinema refused to answer in nature, adhere to an argument that McSally had “chosen a very low path.”)
Ms. McSally wrote on Twitter on Monday evening and congratulated Sinema and wished her success.
Ms. Sinema won the competition among rising party tension. Some prominent Republicans, including Mr Trump, argued without demonstrating that voting officials were engaged in fraudulent strategies to strengthen Ms Sinema, as the authorities struggled to count the polls since 6 November, following a rising rise.  Michele Reagan, a Republican and Arizona State Secretary, rejected these claims. She said it took time to count on hundreds of thousands of early polls released on election day at the polling stations, after which county members had to verify the signature at each poll.
“These processes take some time,” Ms. Reagan said in a statement that he stressed that the methods used by the authorities are “ensuring that voters can rely on the outcome of their choice.”