What would it take for the majority of white evangelical Christians to vote for Hillary Clinton on Tuesday or, should she win, support her as President of the United States?
But a Clinton détente with evangelicals is not out of the realm possibility.
Some evangelicals will never vote for Hillary Clinton. She is connected to Barack Obama. She supports a women’s right to choose.
She promises to appoint Supreme Court justices that will undermine religious liberty. She is married to Bill Clinton, a man who cheated on her in the White House and was impeached.
She lied about the e-mail server.
In any other election, most evangelicals, when faced with a Hillary Clinton candidacy, would vote for the GOP candidate. But this election, if you have not figured it out by now, is different.
In this election a significant portion of evangelicals believe that the GOP candidate is not qualified to be president.
We don’t really know the size of the Never-Trump evangelical coalition. A very recent survey from the Public Religion Research Institute found that 69 percent of white evangelicals are voting for Trump and only 15 percent back Clinton.
That leaves about 15% of white evangelicals who have either not yet made up their mind, will vote for a third-party candidate, or will not vote in the presidential election.
Can anti-Trump evangelical conservatives be convinced to vote for Clinton?
If Clinton were to make an appeal to this demographic she would need to address two main issues: abortion and religious liberty.
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