POLITICO 1.02 million people voted for Donald Trump, and that’s a big number, but not by a huge margin.
Trump, a businessman and real estate developer, captured more than 1.2 million votes.
That’s enough to flip Florida from Democrat to Republican, and put him on track to become the first sitting president since Ronald Reagan to become reelected with a double-digit percentage of the popular vote.
Trump also has the support of the major unions, including the AFL-CIO, which endorsed him in November.
The biggest problem for Trump, of course, is that he is not a real politician.
In the race for the presidency, he doesn’t have the time or the money to travel to the states where he’s doing well.
That, along with his failure to properly campaign in the swing states of Pennsylvania, Ohio and Florida, has cost him dearly.
Trump lost the popular votes of Pennsylvania and Ohio to Democratic rival Hillary Clinton, and lost the Electoral College votes to Clinton in Florida, Michigan and Wisconsin.
His approval ratings, at 40 percent, are the lowest of any president since George W. Bush.
Trump’s failure to win over white voters has hurt him with minorities, who have been critical of him for his policies on immigration, trade and gun control.
The white working class has voted for Trump in record numbers, and the percentage of white voters in his base is now roughly half of what it was in 1996.
Trump is trying to paint himself as a populist, and his populist rhetoric has won him support among white working-class voters.
But it has also given him an opportunity to exploit his unpopularity with nonwhite voters, who are increasingly disengaged with the country.
In November, nearly one-quarter of the nonwhite vote was for Trump.
That is a lot of people who would not have voted for him in the first place if they knew he was a racist.
Trump was also unable to win a majority of the white vote in states where Obama carried them.
In states like Georgia, Ohio, Pennsylvania, Nevada and Wisconsin, Obama won about 80 percent of the vote, but Trump won just over half.
And even as he won the white working vote, he lost the non-white vote, a key swing group that often votes Republican.
Trump has made this argument before.
In his first debate, he said, “If we can get a majority in our party, I will do it.”
But in November, he told ABC News, “I’ve never run for office, I’ve never ran against anyone, and I never will run against anyone.
I have never been involved in politics.”
Trump, who has called for mass deportations of undocumented immigrants, has also struggled to reach black voters, despite his appeal to minorities.
His economic policies, especially those focusing on the middle class, have alienated many African-Americans and Latinos, who were traditionally supportive of him.
The most recent Gallup poll found that while Trump holds an unfavorable rating of 43 percent, 56 percent of white Americans and 46 percent of African-American Americans have an unfavorable view of him, with 47 percent saying they view him unfavorably.
Trump has struggled to win support among black voters in key swing states.
Trump also is not popular with white evangelical Protestants, who account for about one-fifth of the Republican Party.
Trump’s campaign has argued that he has no interest in the evangelical Christian vote, which traditionally voted for Democrats.
But Trump has drawn the support not only of white evangelicals, but also by appealing to them with his incendiary rhetoric.
His comments on race and race relations have angered black pastors and church leaders who say he’s pandering to racists and the Ku Klux Klan.
The GOP candidate, however, is a Republican who’s not known for his social-conservative views.
He supports the Second Amendment, for instance, and opposes same-sex marriage.
He also supports a religious freedom law that protects businesses that refuse to provide services to same-gender couples, and has criticized abortion rights.
Trump could benefit from a strong performance among Hispanic voters, which he has been polling poorly with.
He has consistently trailed Clinton among Hispanics in national surveys, though he won some of them over the summer.
Trump was one of the few candidates who made a concerted effort to appeal to Hispanics during the campaign.
And while his campaign has done little to appeal directly to Hispanic voters since he announced, he did try to do so on Thursday night, when he called for a “big tent” approach to immigration reform and a pathway to citizenship for undocumented immigrants.
The Trump campaign did not respond to requests for comment.