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Trump Attacks Ramaswamy Over Photo Shared Online

via Forbes Breaking News
This article was originally published at StateOfUnion.org. Publications approved for syndication have permission to republish this article, such as Microsoft News, Yahoo News, Newsbreak, UltimateNewswire and others. To learn more about syndication opportunities, visit About Us.

Former President Donald Trump and GOP rival Vivek Ramaswamy engaged in a public spat over a photo shared by Ramaswamy featuring young men wearing t-shirts with “Save Trump Vote Vivek” and Trump’s mugshot.

Trump criticized Ramaswamy on social media, warning against voting for him.

A poll showed Trump’s strong support among working-class Americans and Republicans, with 61% expressing preference for him over other GOP contenders. (Trending: Bombshell UFO Footage Released To The Public)

“A group of young men in Iowa came out in the blizzard. They sent a clear message,” Ramaswamy wrote.

“Here is a great picture of this campaigns number one FRAUD – 1. Trump doesnt need “saving” 2. If you support @realDonaldTrump you sure as hell dont vote for this FAKE,” Trump campaign adviser Chris LaCivita wrote.

“Vivek started his campaign as a great supporter, ‘the best President in generations,’ etc. Unfortunately, now all he does is disguise his support in the form of deceitful campaign tricks. Very sly, but a vote for Vivek is a vote for the “other side” — don’t get duped by this,” Trump posted online.

“Vote for ‘TRUMP,’ don’t waste your vote! Vivek is not MAGA. The Biden Indictments against his Political Opponent will never be allowed in this Country, they are already beginning to fall! MAGA!!!”

The survey also highlighted Trump’s support among different income levels and education backgrounds.

Analysts noted that Trump’s strength with the working class is attributed to his policies and persona, while potential challenges in the general election were discussed, particularly regarding college-degree Republicans and suburban voters.

“2,573 likely voters, conducted in conjunction with Noble Predictive Insights, shows Trump’s support is highest among Republican voters making less than $50,000 and those without a college degree,” a Center Square poll showed.

“Voters without a college degree backed Trump with 68% support compared with 48% for those with a college degree.”

“With the growing diploma gap between the two parties, if college-degree Republicans are softer in their support of the former president come the general election in November, that may pose a challenge for a candidate that believes he can only win his base and secure an electoral victory,” Catawba College politics department chair Michael Bitzer said.

“The other interesting dynamic is among suburban Republican voters compared to urban and especially rural Republican respondents,” Bitzer said.

“Compared to almost two-thirds of urban and rural Republicans supporting the former president, the below 60% of suburban voters supporting the former president in the primary may be another warning signal for the general campaign, since nationally so many suburban areas tend to be the swing areas of deciding November’s election.”

“Trump’s strength with the working class is a product of policy and persona,” Noble Predictive Insights chief of research David Byler said. “On policy, he moved the GOP away from supply-side economics and toward tougher immigration policies – the working-class wing of the GOP wanted that for a long time. He made those moves and built unique credibility with working-class voters.”

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