US NEWS: Analysis except for Trump, Trumpism has won mid-year primaries

ATLANTA, May 25 – David Perdue’s tragic defeat on Tuesday in the Republican Republic of Georgia may have pleased Donald Trump’s opponents, who kept the ballot papers for candidates running in support of the former president.

Trump rigged mid-November elections as no one was president, announcing more than 190 sanctions and holding rallies with his supporters. The success of his supporters is seen as an important sign of continued influence in the party as he marks another candidate for the White House in 2024.

But Republican political analysts and strategists warn that any rejoicing among Trump’s enemies over the loss of Perdue by Georgia Governor Brian Kemp is short-sighted and that any scorecard is a negative barometer of Trumpism in the United States by 2022.

Although Trump’s election has been a mixed success so far this year in the party’s primaries, many Republican voters still accept Trump’s false allegations of voter fraud in the 2020 election, as well as his right-wing views, “America First”. And the failure to win Trump’s approval did not stop some Republican candidates from going to great lengths to try to win his seat.

“In 2016, Trump is the only candidate running like that kind of crowd. Now it is becoming increasingly clear how many Republican nominees feel,” said Republican strategist Alex Conant.

That underscores the continuation of the Trump-led Republican Party’s metamorphosis since he was elected to the White House in 2020, as some party leaders seek to remove the party from Trumpism, strategists and analysts say.

“I think the No. 1 thing Trump has completely changed at the party is that the Republicans are no longer even trying to play well. My side is very angry,” said Republican strategist Chuck Warren.

Trump’s candidacy was put to the test this month as many of Trump’s most respected dignitaries face Republican primaries in Ohio, Pennsylvania, North Carolina, and Georgia.

About two-thirds of Trump’s top candidates won their seats in May, though some contested unopposed or opposed the weakest candidates. One race, a Republican Pennsylvania Senate contest between Mehmet Oz TV, which garnered Trump’s approval, and former hedge fund chief David McCormick, is yet to be decided.

In a bid to oust the former president, both men set aside their high-profile positions in support of the populism of the Trump-style now affecting Republicans.

The primary was moved by Kathy Barnette, a law-abiding political analyst, who arrived at the scene at 11 a.m. to intensify the race that seemed to be for two men until then. By the time he finished third grade in primaries, analysts say he represents how Trump’s organization Make America Great Again has grown beyond his capacity.

“MAGA does not belong to President Trump,” Barnette said during a Republican debate last month, as Trump spoke ill of her. “Although he coined the term, MAGA actually belongs to the people.”

Republican Pennsylvania voters also endorsed Trump-voted Doug Mastriano, who voted far to the right of governor, who supported the ban on indiscriminate abortion and supported Trump’s false allegations of electoral fraud. Mastriano won his race.

In North Carolina, Republican voters voted in favor of Trump-backed Ted Budd, who voted to overturn Biden’s election, to win a Republican regional senate election.

Georgia’s governor’s race, in which Perdue was ousted Tuesday by Kemp, shows how the Republican Party has changed for the better, regardless of how Trump’s people have fared in these primaries.

Although Kemp did not like Trump’s ideas of fraud in the 2020 election, he set voting restrictions, limited abortions, and extended gun rights.

But voters have been determined to follow Trump so far in supporting the people who were wrong in the May election campaign.

In another race on Tuesday, to replace Georgia’s secretary-general, some experts had predicted that a majority would not be available, which would create a run-off. Instead, incumbent Brad Raffensperger narrowly defeated Trump-sanctioned attorney Jody Hice, who highlighted Trump’s baseless allegations that he had actually won the 2020 Georgia presidential election.

In North Carolina, voters expelled a disgruntled Congress, Madison Cawthorn, despite Trump’s last-minute request to give her a “second chance.” And in Nebraska, Trump’s choice of governor, Charles Herbster, lost amid allegations of sexually abusing a few women.

With primaries approaching, it is too early to know the final figures on Trump’s points card.

But what has become clear, say, analysts, is that Trump’s 2016 winning strategy to cover up issues affecting the American people is increasingly being imitated by Republican candidates this year and has been enthusiastically welcomed by the party’s supporters.

The spread of this insurgency could eventually open the door for some opponents to take over as Trump’s deputy in the party ahead of the next presidential election, said Conant, a Republican strategist.

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