Some Gen Z countries and thousands of-year-old presidents say they are worried about President Trump. Failure to accept More than two weeks after election day, citing the dangers it could undermine American democracy, and the example of Trump’s behavior set a deadline for the presidential youth.
“I feel like Mr. Trump is trying to undermine our democracy, and it is alarming to see so many people blindly crushing him. “I find it very disappointing that Mr. Trump is going to go against American values and go against the facts,” Ally Chun, an 18-year-old New York president, told CNN.
Chun is partly concerned with the way Trump continues to spread false information on the Internet, as well as the impact of Trump’s rejection on the American youth.
While she still considers herself a Republican, Chun said she was “extremely surprised by the party” and hoped they could be criticized and distant from Trump’s actions.
Similarly, Chip Myers, a 21-year-old public figure from Arkansas, told CNN he was “really worried,” by “the failure of Trump’s rejection.”
“President-elect Biden needs access to a transition fund that may be held because of Trump’s failure to accept it, and he needs access. [President’s Daily Brief] For national security. “If the president can get out of the presidency of an opposition party like this, then I’m really worried about what might be done for our democracy in the future, especially if someone more capable than Trump is acting,” Myers said.
Meanwhile, Gen Z GOP, a group of affected conservationists Come together With hopes of building a new home for the presidential youth earlier this year, they are moving to the other side.
“President Trump lost. The story ends. We are moving forward. The Gen Z GOP is focused on building a general republic, a party with a focus on purity and results, and emphasizing conservative and common policy on speech that divides our communities, “Elle Kalisz, communications director for Gen Z GOP, told CNN.
But not all Republicans feel this way, and some agree with Trump’s decision not to accept.
However, while these Republican youths say Trump’s commitment to the legal challenge is in his purity and shows that he is a fighter, they still do not believe that the legal challenge will end the election.
Ryan Fisher, the 20-year-old Republican chairman of the University of Michigan, told CNN that Trump’s refusal to accept was something he still disagreed with.
“On the one hand, I see some examples of what [Trump] Defines fraud or does not count votes. “But my basic point is that he was right. I do not believe the wind will be enough to declare him the winner.”
“I know [Trump] He called for fair elections, and I am thankful that he has fought against unauthorized and unconfirmed ballots, ”Fisher told CNN.
But Fisher also said he was “favored by Trump’s concessions at this point,” because he did not believe the storytelling was successful enough to persuade Trump to vote for the 270 college elections needed to win.
Adam Brown, 22, who is also the Republican Vice President of Utah, still believes Trump is a fighter.
“Given the fact that he is a political supporter of the United States and as president of the United States, you should continue to fight until you feel the results are right,” Brown said.
“He has the right to follow all the rules and we have to wait until those lines are completed,” Brown said.
And while Grayson Massey, 26, and Republican Young Republican and former Utah College congressman, told CNN that he agreed that Trump was within his legal purity to pursue all legal options, Massey said he did not believe any change in the results.
“Our Democrat colleagues will agree, we just need to count every vote to confirm whether Vice President Biden or President Trump is actually a properly elected president under US law,” Massey said.