How Trump Stokes Fear in Midterm Ads | NYT News
How Trump Stokes Fear in Midterm Ads | NYT News Days before the midterm elections, President Trump released to videos to try to convince voters to cast their ballots for Republican candidates is only on Twitter. The other is running on TV. Both are designed to stoke fear, but in very different ways, and they reveal the gop’s two-pronged election strategy. The latest one was posted in 10 to the top of trump Twitter account the platform that the president regularly uses to provoke controversy. It Stokes racist fears and Carries an inflammatory message that falsely links, crime and immigration attempted murder, 2 presents no numbers, are facts and take specific, a Medicare event of my grandson asylum-seekers currently moving toward the US border. It also features a twice deported Mexican immigrant, who was convicted of killing two forcing officers and falsely Linksys case to democratic party. The ad feels like an amateur YouTube, video with Quick Cuts, a mix and match of fonts and news clips in stock footage lifted from various sources. It’S in contrast to the liquid produced cinematic TV ad release days earlier. It cost Millions to Air and doesn’t showcase Trump’s, likeness or voice. The protagonist is a white professional woman, a demographic that recent polls show Trump needs to win over. It focuses on an economic message. The ads lullaby electone is sporadically interrupted by dark hectic flashbacks of the 2008 financial crisis to support the idea that Now is better than then statistics are presenting 23000 net new jobs at the athletes out key facts. Sources are up scared like here, where the CNN has been erased and numbers are framed misleadingly like here, or an illustration of unemployment in January 2010, suggest that joblessness Rising, yet the right sharply dropped in the following years, ending at 4.7 %. By the time President Obama left office, the two videos showcase the Crux of Trumps mid-term strategy, targeting different demographics, with different messages about different fears, the swing, voters and those who are hostile. The Tramp. It portrays casting a ballot for Republicans, not Trump for say as the right decision for those who want economic stability and the American dream, because of Peter Worth Fighting For and for his hardcore bass. He ratchets up of Ireland message that America is being overrun by brown skin men in criminals. Recently released political ads reveal the Republican Party’s two-pronged election strategy: one message for skeptics and swing voters, and a very different one aimed at President Trump’s base.
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