We looked inside some of the tweets by @Nate_Cohn and found useful information for you.
Inside 100 Tweets
In 2012, almost 1 million accounts were added to Twitter every day.
Here's a new #polisciresearch working paper & a 🧵. We all know about 1/6 and the threat to American democracy that crystalized that day. Were there *changes* in American public opinion in the years before that foreshadowed the threat? Not really. https://t.co/YWID4MK9Y2 https://t.co/GBfYRT0yU2
1) New York losing a House seat by 89 people — that’s one exciting Census story. But for demographers, the bigger story was that New York came that close at all. I explored how this happened in a story today for @upshotnyt https://t.co/3Ndd7YncTp
If you start turning back the demographic clock, Biden quickly loses AZ/GA/NV and eventually loses PA/WI once you push the racial composition of the nation back a couple of decades. But even if you go back to the '80s, he's still winning more electoral votes than Clinton
That second point--the R strength among nonwhite voters in red states like TX/FL--has a blue state corollary: D strength among nonwhite voters in blue states, which adds to the Dem E.C. challenge by padding Dem margins in IL/CA/NY/CT/NJ etc. without adding electoral votes
--Most growth is among non-Black groups of nonwhite voters, who back Ds more modestly --Rs do fairly well among those groups in the red states that Ds need to flip --Ds made big, overlooked gains among white voters in many states where diversity might have otherwise been key
After a Brown prof said families can take “kids on trips and see friends and relatives this summer, a reader sent an email to her supervisors at the university suggesting that Oster be promoted to a leadership role in the field of ‘genocide encouragement’” https://t.co/NwMl938tjC
White voters without a four-year college degree represented 40 percent of the electorate, down from 42 percent in 2016. That's even though the turnout rate among non-college whites increased more (6.3 pts) than whites with a degree or nonwhite voters with or without a degree