DAILYKENN.com --White voters are clinging to a bare majority in Georgia where non-white immigrants and abortion survivors are populating the voting records with brown people with a dark-blue agenda.
Ethnopolitics is acceptable to the far left when it is anti-white.
Ethnopolitics is unacceptable to the far left when it is pro-white.
In Georgia it is anti-white and, therefore, is greeted with ecstatic enthusiasm by leftists who eagerly exploit non-whites to advance a cultural Marxism agenda.
An op-ed in the New York Times reported,
Last year, polo-shirted racists marched around Charlottesville, Va., chanting, “You will not replace us.” This year, it began to seem that in Georgia, their worst fears might be thrillingly realized.
ht / sbpdl.com
From politics.myajc.com ▼ Mark Niesse and Jennifer Peebles
White voters are still the majority in Georgia, but their collective influence is slowly waning each election year, according to voter registration data from the Georgia Secretary of State’s Office. Meanwhile, racial minorities are gradually gaining ground.
In the race for governor, about 70 percent of white voters support Republican Brian Kemp, and 92 percent of black voters back Democrat Stacey Abrams, according to an AJC poll conducted this month. Election Day is Nov. 6.
More Georgians than ever are registered to vote — over 6.9 million out of the state’s total population of 10.4 million.
As the state has steadily grown, so has its number of voters. About 1.2 million more people are registered to vote today than in 2010.
The raw number of voters has increased among all racial groups as they’ve grown with the state. But some groups are increasing faster than others.
African-Americans make up about 30 percent of the state’s active registered voters, about the same percentage as two years ago. Since 2010, the portion of black voters has inched up by about 1 percentage point.
The share of white active voters in Georgia has been decreasing in recent years, from 62 percent in 2010 to 54 percent today.
About 3 percent of the state’s registered voters are Hispanic, 2 percent are Asian-American and 1 percent are American Indian. Roughly 10 percent didn’t list a race on their voter registration forms.
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