Blacks intimidating voters secured updating network systems
No Republican presidential candidate has gotten more than 15 percent of the black vote since. Footnote: Younger African American voters have been edging away from the Democratic Party in recent years. “The Black Vote in 2004,” Joint Center for Political and Economic Studies, 2005. But even then, the number of blacks identifying themselves as Republicans was about the same as the number who thought of themselves as Democrats.It wasn’t until Harry Truman garnered 77 percent of the black vote in 1948 that a majority of blacks reported that they thought of themselves as Democrats. Tries Hard to Win Black Votes, but Recent History Works Against It.” The New York Times, 19 Sept. As a practical matter, disenfranchisement claims against blacks remain the exception.The New Black Panther Party case "is the backlash of the powerful," says Allan Lichtman, a voting rights expert at American University in Washington.
He got 71 percent of the black vote for president in 1936 and did nearly that well in the next two elections, according to historical figures kept by the Joint Center for Political and Economic Studies.
The photos show a group of mostly male Black Panthers members dressed menacingly in black tactical gear, carrying shot guns and semi-automatic weapons, and hoisting a Stacey Abrams for Gov. According to Breitbart News, a spokesman for Abrams’ Republican opponent, Brian Kemp, said that the radical hate group is intimidating voters: It’s no surprise that militant Black Panthers are armed and patrolling the streets of Georgia for Stacey Abrams.
The Black Panthers are a radical hate group with a racist and anti-semitic agenda.
For some conservative critics of the Obama administration, the case is seen as a smoking gun – damning proof that the nation's first black president doesn't take black racism seriously.
The Power Line blog called Coates's testimony a "bombshell." Defenders of the civil rights division say Coates is bitter because he was unable to turn the organization toward policies that they say would ultimately hurt black voters.
African-American group Franklin County Pac said the worker was repeatedly asking about a half-dozen black voters to spell their names on Wednesday.