Monday, April 10, 2017

The New Minority: White Working Class Politics in an Age of Immigration and Inequality

 Just Look Here In California , White Working Class Voter In Now In The "Minority"here, For The Second Time In Are State History The Firth Time Was In 1850's Before The Gold Rush Here! And This Why The Left Want's Mass Immigration For Non White's Meaning Mexican, So Non White , Again Meaning Mexican Will Rule Over The White  And Black Working Class Voter, What Happen, Going back To The 1980's With Prop 187, The Left Stop It As Non-White  Meaning "Mexican"  Again, Took Over This State And Drove,The White And Black Working Class Voter's, For The Work Force, Job We Had For Year's , We Train Are Replacement The Non White, Meaning Mexican and  Mexican Are Now Do Them, The Left Got To Be Stop This  Are It Over For US The The White  And Black Working Class Voter's


 It wasn't so long ago that the white working class occupied the middle of British and American societies. But today members of the same demographic, feeling silenced and ignored by mainstream parties, have moved to the political margins. In the United States and the United Kingdom, economic disenfranchisement, nativist sentiments and fear of the unknown among this group have even inspired the creation of new right-wing parties and resulted in a remarkable level of support for fringe political candidates, most notably Donald Trump.

Answers to the question of how to rebuild centrist coalitions in both the U.S. and U.K. have become increasingly elusive. How did a group of people synonymous with Middle Britain and Middle America drift to the ends of the political spectrum? What drives their emerging radicalism? And what could possibly lead a group with such enduring numerical power to, in many instances, consider themselves a "minority" in the countries they once defined? In The New Minority, Justin Gest speaks to people living in once thriving working class cities--Youngstown, Ohio and Dagenham, England--to arrive at a nuanced understanding of their political attitudes and behaviors. In this daring and compelling book, he makes the case that tension between the vestiges of white working class power and its perceived loss have produced the unique phenomenon of white working class radicalization.

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