Despite what today’s liberals might wish us to believe, the increasing percentage of minorities in the United States does not guarantee some future Democratic Party supremacy.
It turns out that while, yes, minorities (especially Hispanics) are increasing in numbers, they tend to be concentrated in places and Congressional districts that would have voted Democratic anyway.
From Third Way:
Republicans hold the governors’ mansions and both houses of the state legislature in 25 states, while Democrats control all levers of power in just five. . . . In fact, Republicans are now just one state legislature short of being able to call a constitutional convention to consider amendments to our founding document.
Democrats cannot simply rely on demographic change to deliver inevitable victories.
Demographic change is not evenly dispersed in states and voting districts throughout the country.
Voting behavior is not static. Voters more readily change which party they support than the demography-is-destiny models anticipated.