When BLM-affiliated Twitter user wanted to see how many people on Twitter dislike President Trump, they found out something they didn’t like, they found out that President Trump popularity spreads on Twitter as well.
“Since @realDonaldTrump bragged about the results of a twitter poll, let’s try this again,” the account wrote.
“Do you approve or disapprove of President Trump’s job performance?” they asked. “Do vote and retweet.”
— Red Nation Rising (@RedNationRising) November 16, 2017
The results showed that 67% percent of those who answered the poll view Trump favorable, and only 29% view him in an unfavorable light.
The poll was created after President Trump praised one unspecified Twitter survey that proved he is doing well.
The survey was supposed to run for approximately five days, but since Trump received a lot of support the poll ended before the five days passed. So, the group deleted the tweet without a comment.
But Twitter users had so much to say:
⚠️ When Polls Fail…. LMFAO!!! Everyone shoot vote in this, 62% Approve of Trump in the latest Black Lives Matter Poll… Absolutely Priceless! https://t.co/BIqwD9Puzw
— Matt Couch ???? (@RealMattCouch) November 16, 2017
— Ann (@SprayCanAnn) November 16, 2017
— Kimberly❤America (@Kimberl05453181) November 16, 2017
The poll came in very unstable time for Black Lives Matter seeing how they are losing a lot of supporters.
A Harvard-Harris poll showed that 57% of American people see the Black Lives Matter in an unfavorable light.
“The public is sympathetic to the problem of police using too much force but overall are unsympathetic to the Black Lives Matter movement,” said Mark Penn, Harvard-Harris co-director. “As you might expect, white voters are sharply negative to the group while African-Americans give them positive ratings.”
A survey conducted in October by Northwestern University‘s Center for the Study of Diversity and Democracy showed that even those who support BLM do so little to show it.
The poll showed that 59% never joined a BLM protests, and 13% ‘rarely’ participated, said Alvin Tillery, associate professor of political science and director of the CSDD at Northwestern.
“The most important finding in the survey is that African-Americans are not taking part in protests, organizing meetings and fundraising activities related to Black Lives Matter in their local environments in anywhere near the rate that most had assumed,” Tillery stated.
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