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'And that's certainly a gap that's going to require a lot of attention from Republicans.''Republicans have been saying for months' that Obama's black support would slip, Democratic pollster Paul Maslin said. When African-Americans had the chance to affirm him, they came out in droves.''It doesn't matter if you're black or white, or Hispanic or Asian, or Native American, or young or old or rich or poor, able, disabled, gay or straight,' he said.'You can make it here in America if you're willing to try.' With his voice going hoarse at times, he said: 'Progress comes in fits and starts' and the road is littered with 'difficult compromises.' But he said he enters the next four years with an 'economy recovering, a decade of war ending and a long campaign is over.'Romney called for America to 'put the people before politics' and warned, 'At a time like this we can't risk partisan bickering and political posturing.' He added, 'I so wish that I had been able to fulfill your hopes to lead this country in a different direction.Due largely to the dramatic movement among whites with no college degree, the gap between college and non-college whites is wider in 2016 than in any past election dating to 1980.Clinton received a lower share of the vote among young voters (ages 18-29) than Obama received in 2012 or 2008.Young adults preferred Clinton over Trump by a wide 55%-37% margin; by comparison, Obama had a 60%-36% advantage over Romney in 2012 and a 66%-32% advantage over Mc Cain in 2008.
Older voters (ages 65 and older) preferred Trump over Clinton 53%-45%. If data are subsequently re-weighted by the National Election Pool (NEP), the consortium of news organizations that conducts the exit polls, the numbers reported here may differ slightly from figures accessible through the websites of NEP member organizations.Trump’s margin among whites without a college degree is the largest among any candidate in exit polls since 1980.Two-thirds (67%) of non-college whites backed Trump, compared with just 28% who supported Clinton, resulting in a 39-point advantage for Trump among this group.Trump won white voters by a margin almost identical to that of Mitt Romney, who lost the popular vote to Barack Obama in 2012.(Trump appears likely to lose the popular vote, which would make him only the fifth elected president to do so and still win office.) White non-Hispanic voters preferred Trump over Clinton by 21 percentage points (58% to 37%), according to the exit poll conducted by Edison Research for the National Election Pool.However, it is not dramatically higher than in some other recent elections, including the 2000 contest between Bush and Al Gore.