Does the Brexit vote mean Trump will win in November? - The Global News


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Friday, June 24, 2016

Does the Brexit vote mean Trump will win in November?

Stunned at the United Kingdom's choice to leave the European Union, American political eyewitnesses can't resist the urge to ponder: Will this assistance Donald Trump?

Trump unquestionably thinks so.

Saying "individuals need to take their nation back," the Republican presidential hopeful told a news meeting Friday in Scotland: "I truly do see a parallel between what's going on in the United States and what's going on here."

Keeping in mind there are great signs for Trump in the Brexit vote, there are additionally signs it won't have much effect.

"No one truly knows," Trump himself recognized.

Among the great signs for Trump in the wake of Brexit:

• It demonstrates what strong issues movement and organized commerce have gotten to be for voters who are battling financially; these issues are at the heart of Brexit and the continuous Trump crusade.

• British legislative issues have been known not improvements in their previous province. About four decades back, preservationist pioneer Margaret Thatcher upset the British political foundation by getting to be executive in 1979 — one year before Ronald Reagan did much the same thing by winning the American administration.

• Nationalism has re-rose as a noteworthy political power in legislative issues around the world, and that looks good for a hopeful whose trademark is "Make America Great Again."

• Both Democratic competitor Hillary Clinton and President Obama upheld British enrollment in the European Union; would they say they are misreading the American political state of mind also?

There are likewise signs that Brexit won't make any difference in the United States in November:

• This was a decision one of a kind to Europe, with couple of repercussions for the United States.

• Markets in the United States and different nations are liable to take a monetary hit over Brexit, at any rate in the short term, and there will be other unanticipated results; the blowback could hurt Trump-style legislative issues.

• Elections are about people, and Trump and Clinton are now surely understood by American voters.

New surveys show Trump slipping behind Clinton; while the New York businessperson is focused in spots like Pennsylvania and Ohio, he is battling in must-win Republican states like Florida, Arizona, and Utah.