The “Women’s March” held in Washington D.C. on Saturday, January 21, ignores the fact that two-thirds of white women in America voted for Donald Trump—which makes the protest yet another revelation of the racial divide in the U.S.
According to the Edison national election poll, overall, 54 percent of women of all races voted for Clinton, much higher than the 42 percent of women who voted for Trump.
But, when the women’s vote is divided by race, it is clear that black women largely drove the so-called “gender gap” against Trump—and that it was once again race which has proved the dividing line.
The statistics show that the majority of non-college-educated white women (64 percent) voted for Trump, while 35 percent backed Clinton.
This figure is far higher than non-college-educated black women, of whom only 3 percent voted for Trump, and non-college-educated Hispanic women, of whom 25 percent voted for Trump.
Black, Hispanic, and other nonwhite women backed Clinton in far greater numbers.
Although college-educated women—a much smaller demographic—did majority vote for Clinton, even in that case the extent of Clinton’s victory was nowhere near that of Trump’s in the non-college-educated vote.
According to the statistics, 51 percent of college-educated white women voted for Clinton, and 45 percent voted for Trump.
What these figures mean is that by any measure, a majority of white women voted for Trump, despite the controlled media’s continuous lies about Trump’s alleged “misogyny.”
Among white males, Trump drew the vote of 54 percent of college-educated whites, and 72 percent of non-college-educated white men.
Taken altogether, this means that Trump won an overwhelming majority of the white vote, both male and female.
In fact, given the U.S. government’s infamously poor racial classifications—which regularly results in nonwhite Hispanics, North Africans, Middle Easterners, and Jews all being classified as “white,” it is possible that Trump’s white female vote was even higher than the official statistics.
This is of particular relevance to the college-educated “white women” voter statistics outlined above, as the greater Jewish preponderance of graduates will skew those figures as well.
The 2016 presidential election therefore marked the first time that whites in America have started to vote in racial blocs—a move that is likely to attacked as “racist” by the controlled media in the near future. These attacks will, of course, ignore the reality that nonwhites—blacks and Hispanics—have always voted in racial blocs.
Protests such as the “women’s march” are, therefore, only a representation of the increasing racial divide in America, one that grows more apparent and obvious with each passing day.
The Mexican-origin organizer of the “women’s march” in Washington, America Ferrera, gave the protest rally’s opening speech, confirming the underlying racial divide which drives the anti-Trump protests.