Trump’s victory is a ‘blue wave’ for Democrats

President Donald Trump won the popular vote by more than 2 million, but his margin over Democratic challenger Hillary Clinton was larger than his margin of victory in the November elections.

The popular vote margin was 2.8 million to 2.6 million.

That means Trump beat Clinton by 2.5 million votes, or 3.5 percentage points, while losing by about 3.1 million votes.

“The margin between Donald Trump and Hillary Clinton in the popular and electoral vote is the largest margin of loss by a Democratic president since 1948,” said University of Michigan political scientist Robert Erikson.

“And that is a blue wave.”

Eriksen, who has written extensively on the presidential election, said that Trump’s margin was larger by about 1.8 percentage points than his two previous wins combined.

In the final days before Election Day, Trump made gains among black voters and Hispanic voters.

And in the final weeks of the campaign, Trump lost support among white voters and white-collar workers.

The president, however, continued to win support among voters who voted for him in the 2016 election.

The Associated Press has reported that Trump lost his base of support among whites and white collar workers.

But that is not surprising.

Trump’s appeal to white voters was the result of his controversial policies, including his travel ban and his decision to fire FBI Director James Comey, according to the AP.

Trump, who is a billionaire businessman who has not previously held public office, won the electoral vote by 2 million votes to Clinton’s 1.7 million.

His margin of defeat was larger in states that went to the Republican nominee, such as Arizona, Virginia and North Carolina.

Trump also won votes from suburban and rural voters.

In states that backed Democratic candidates, Trump won by 1.3 million votes while Clinton won by more like 2.2 million.

But the AP report found that Trump still lost the popular-vote margin by about three percentage points.

“Trump is losing, by a wider margin than any other president before him, to Hillary Clinton, the president who won the presidency by more votes,” Eriksson said.

“That’s a remarkable achievement by a president who has had a relatively quiet first term.”

The election was also a huge blow to Trump’s political standing in states like Michigan, which is home to one of the nation’s most conservative legislatures.

Trump carried the state by less than a percentage point, and the state’s Republican governor, Rick Snyder, called the result a “victory for the American people.”