These developments favor people whom the Democrats have addressed: Women in the exclusive right center, white suburbs where Hillary Clinton…
These developments favor people whom the Democrats have addressed: Women in the exclusive right center, white suburbs where Hillary Clinton made a victory; Trump voters in the struggle against rural areas and industrial areas with deep democratic roots and minorities in racist subways.
While the president raises this election, both opponents and supporters play local issues like school funding or mining at the head of some races. In others, interviews of Republican incorporated among personalities and political positions have been gained over independent and moderate.
In recent months, The New York Times interviewed dozens of voters in battlefield districts and talked for a long time to three of them about the nuances of the races in their areas, how politics affected their lives, and their opinions and concerns over the midterms. These voters have a story to cross party leaders in their district ̵
1; one in Pennsylvania, one in Minnesota and one in California – and discussed what would ultimately convince them to vote for Democrats or Republicans.
Ms. Donnelly in Bucks County, for example, noted Mr. Fitzgerald’s independent streak. “I’ve had personal interactions where I’ve told him he’s dead,” she said, “and he has been very respectful.”
His reputation as a moderate and his stock record has helped Mr. Fitzpatrick to obtain inscriptions from the State Education Association, the local police and firemen and the state AFL-CIO. “If you are for us, we are for you,” says Rick Bloomingdale, president of the organization.
Poll results have been mixed. A new survey by the New York Times / Siena College showed Scott Wallace, the Democratic Challenger, who led. A new survey of the independent Monmouth University Polling Institute put Mr Fitzpatrick forward with 4 percentage points among likely voters.
“Looking at the underlying political environment in this district, one would expect the democrat to be forward,” said Patrick Murray, Head of the Institute. “But Fitzpatrick has been able to overcome this with a strong reputation among his constituents.”