Hispanic voters inform MSNBC about steady shift to GOP: ‘We’re for God, family, and hard work’

The radical “woke” ideology of Democrats has greatly contributed to alienating a key voting bloc long loyal to the party with Hispanics jumping ship in significant numbers, a major problem for an extremist entity that is determined to retain its stranglehold on political power in America.

(Video: MSNBC)

In the wake of a recent  NBC News/Telemundo poll that could be a bad omen for Democrats in the rapidly approaching midterms and beyond, MSNBC’s José Díaz-Balart hit the road in the southwest to get a feel for where Latino voters stand on the issues as well as their continued affection for the party.

According to the poll, there was a jump in support from Hispanics in favor of a GOP-controlled Congress with 33 percent or one-third in support of handing the keys over to the adults, up 5 percent from two years ago.

“When you go to vote in November,” Díaz-Balart inquired of one Latino woman, Marissa Morentin of Phoenix. “Are you gonna be a doubtful voter?”

“I’m a doubtful voter now,” she replied, adding that as a voter she felt “taken advantage of.”

“We’re not just going to vote blindly in one particular direction, we’re going to vote in the direction of folks who are going to be paying attention to the issues that are important to us,” said Carolina Rodriguez-Greer, who is the state director in Arizona for the advocacy group Mi Familia Vota, a civic engagement group.

“I feel like the Democratic national party looks at my demographic and assumes that I’m going to vote for them. I’m a Latina woman, that has historically been the party’s bread and butter,” Morentin said.

Díaz-Balart noted that according to the poll, the top issues with Latino voters include the cost of living.

“We see that prices are through the roof,” said Rodriguez-Greer, adding, “and we want to know what people are gonna do to help put that burden down.”

Also interviewed were Jose Arreola and Maria Batres of El Paso, Texas, both former Dems who now support Republicans because of their party’s radical policies.

“Maria,” asked Díaz-Balart. “You were a Democrat and you are now a Republican, why?”

“Because the fact that the Democratic Party has changed a lot, and I identify more with the Republican Party,” she said.

“We’re for God, country, family, and hard work,” Batres said when asked what things that she was referring to.

Arreola, who “also used to vote blue too,” said he’s most concerned with immigration and border security, two issues that rank very low with the Democrat Party.

“The fact of the matter is we don’t feel safe anymore,” he said.

MSNBC has previously sounded the alarm that Hispanics are fleeing the Democrat Party, reporting in August that the shift toward the socialist policies that have brought ruin to Latin nations like Cuba and Venezuela isn’t exactly a winning sales pitch to people whose families fled those countries and who don’t want to see the same communist-inspired cancer take root in the USA.

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Chris Donaldson


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