As Voters Move En Masse to Vote Republican, Top Democrats Argue Over Questions & Their Own Strategies

 


 

 


 
 

That concern was echoed by others, who worry that Black voters haven’t been sufficiently motivated to vote.
“Only thing I’m worried about is African American turnout,” said former Pennsylvania Gov. Ed Rendell, a Democrat.

“I’m worried that it won’t be as strong as we need.”

Finger-pointing is typically reserved for the days and weeks after the election. And the fact that it’s coming so pre-maturely with a week left to go underscores how Democrat hopes have fallen.

This year, Democrats tried to frame the election not as a referendum on an unpopular Mr. Biden, but as a choice between two very different visions for America. That is not an easy case for Democrats to make – nor does it appear to be one voters are interested in hearing.

For months, Republicans have slammed their opponents with a far simpler message: The economy is bad, worries about crime and immigration are rising, and the party in control is to blame.

















 
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