It is difficult to find someone who would not like to see Donald Trump lose the state of Florida in November.
The fact that Florida has voted for the Republican presidential nominee in every election since the 1960s, and in many cases in presidential elections, has left many Florida voters in a quandary.
If the polls are right, Trump is likely to lose, but how?
It is also possible that a strong showing by Democrat Hillary Clinton in Florida will give the Democrats a chance to turn the tide in the state, even though they have not won a statewide election since 1972.
The Democratic Party has been on a roll since winning back the presidency in 2016, with Hillary Clinton leading Trump by 8 points nationally and 6 points in Florida.
Clinton’s advantage over Trump in the Sunshine State has been growing, and now the party is aiming to make up some ground.
According to the latest Real Clear Politics average of polls in Florida, Trump leads by more than 14 points in the latest NBC News/Wall Street Journal poll.
Florida voters are turning to the Democrats to make a difference.
The state has the highest percentage of registered Democrats in the nation.
This is an important swing state, and many Democrats are feeling emboldened.
A CNN/ORC poll released last week showed Trump ahead of Clinton by a comfortable margin in Florida; the pollster found that among registered voters, Clinton led by 18 points.
And on Tuesday, Democrats will be casting votes in several other battleground states as well.
For example, the Florida Democratic Party is holding a large gathering in Orlando, Florida, on Tuesday evening to plan for the next steps of the state’s presidential primary and primary runoff, which will be held in the city of Miami-Dade.
Democratic leaders are already pushing to organize volunteers in the areas, with many of the events scheduled for Tuesday featuring a number of events designed to attract new voters and motivate older ones to cast their ballots.
The Orlando gathering will be hosted by former Democratic Senator Bob Graham, who was the first Democratic senator to endorse Hillary Clinton for president.
In an interview with CNN, Graham said the Florida primary could be a turning point in the country, and he thinks it could have a dramatic impact on the outcome of the general election.
“I think we’ll see the election of 2020 as a watershed,” Graham said.
“In the general, we’re going to need a strong turnout, but I think that’s the most important thing we can get out of this election,” Graham added. “
“This is a really important state. “
In the general, we’re going to need a strong turnout, but I think that’s the most important thing we can get out of this election,” Graham added.
“This is a really important state.
And this is where a lot will be decided, and this is a state where a candidate will win by a landslide.”
Graham is correct in his assessment.
The Republican Party has had a solid hold on the Sunshine state since 1976.
In the past few decades, it has won at least 50 percent of the vote in every presidential election, including in 2008, when Trump won the state by more then a 6-point margin.
Democrats will have to take advantage of this to make it harder for Trump to lose.
In fact, Florida has the third-highest percentage of Democrats in this country, behind only California and New York.
The recent trend in Democratic turnout is clear: Democrats are coming out of the woodwork to cast ballots for the first time in a presidential election since 1996.
That includes the recent decision by some Democratic elected officials to drop out of a runoff election in Miami-Orlando, a decision that was applauded by Democratic strategists and pundits.
Democrats have been making an effort to reach out to voters in the Florida Panhandle and to attract younger voters.
In recent years, several Democratic mayors and city council members in Florida have been trying to attract voters with initiatives such as getting out the vote and encouraging people to register to vote.
In Miami-Boca, Mayor Carlos Gimenez recently proposed a pilot program in which people can register to cast a ballot for Democrats by calling their local county office.
Gimenez has also worked to increase the number of Democratic candidates on the ballot.
As in other states, many Democrats have also begun working on a plan to bring back small-dollar donations to the Democratic party.
This effort is not new.
For years, the party has been working to increase participation in the Democratic nominating process, particularly through the Democratic National Committee, which has taken steps to increase Democratic turnout in recent years.
But now the focus is on turning out more voters.
This year, the Democratic Governors Association announced plans to begin sending small-donor contributions to local Democratic party committees in all 50 states, including Florida.
The goal is to increase turnout among Democrats in battleground states and the presidential election.
But this may not be enough to offset the