Trump Dominated On Super Tuesday

After President Biden and Donald Trump won their respective primary elections on Super Tuesday, they are now ready to face off in a rematch for the presidency.

Most surveys show Americans are not particularly enthusiastic about their forthcoming rematch. According to a new survey by the AP-NORC Center for Public Affairs Research, most people think neither Biden nor Trump has the necessary mental acuity for the position. In February, a poll by Bloomberg News/Morning Consult found that 80 percent of voters in swing states believed Biden was too elderly to be president, while the same study showed that respondents saw Trump as too dangerous to be president.

As soon as Trump associates secure the nomination, they can influence party policies and staff more. In American Samoa, Jason Palmer won the Democratic primary, while Trump lost ground in Vermont to Haley, who won all nine delegates from the state.

Marianne Williamson has resumed her candidacy following some robust voter turnout.

Like Haley, Williamson could snatch the candidacy just by lurking because of her main rival’s advanced age.

Nearly eighty-one percent of North Carolina voters who went for Haley also said they wouldn’t vote for Trump in the general election.

The North Dakota governor, Doug Burgum, who is allegedly being considered for the vice presidency under Trump, told CNN that the primary campaign is over and that Trump is the nominee.

In American Samoa, businessman Jason Palmer earned 51 votes, while Biden received 40, handing Biden an unprecedented delegate loss for an incumbent.

Edison exit surveys showed that most Republican voters in those states supported deporting illegal immigrants, indicating that immigration and the economy were the main concerns of Republican voters.

Trump has promised to launch the largest deportation drive in US history if elected president.

Haley’s challenge has highlighted some of Trump’s potential vulnerabilities in the general election, particularly among the independent, college-educated, suburban voters who may be pivotal in states considered battlegrounds.

She has attained a 40% support level in several state primaries, more than Williamson has against Biden.