I was recently asked to explain why I “pick on the Jews for being so left-wing” when the exit polling conducted after the 2016 election indicates that they supported Hillary over Trump by a ratio of 71-24, which is about the same level of democratic support shown by other minority groups. And it is the case: https://www.nytimes.com/interactive/2016/11/08/us/politics/election-exit-polls.html
To simplify matters I’ll assume that of the 5 percent of Jews who voted for third parties, 4/5ths supported left-wing candidates like Jill Stein and 1/5th supported more “right-wing” candidates like Gary Johnson (in fact, an anti-Trumper moron and drug-addicted hippie), to make the “effective ratio” 75-25. In reality, this figure is not useful for gauging the true extent of Jewish radicalism, which rises to a level that still remains unprecedented in human history. If you feel that you require further proof of this than that provided below, see the extensive work of Kevin MacDonald, who is just about the only author one can turn to for a modern analysis of the Jewish Question. Fortunately, his books are very good.
Of the roughly 6 million Jews residing in the US approximately 80 percent are “Reform Jews,” another 10 percent are “Conservative Jews,” and the remaining 10 percent are “Othrodox Jews,” who are almost entirely confined to the borough of Brooklyn and might as well be living in a different country. I don’t have all the exit polling data from the 2016 election in front of me, but as far as I can remember, Orthodox Jews voted 80-20 for Trump (good for them), Conservative Jews voted for him 60-40, and, as we can figure out using algebra (as we must, since the following figure is never mentioned anywhere), Reform Jews must therefore have voted 89-11 for Clinton. (I’m including in “Reform Jews” the 3 million Jews who identify as agnostics and atheists).
However, even this figure does not really capture the full extent of their leftism, because there are three unique facts (at least) about these Jews that we have to adjust for: (1) They are far wealthier than average, and sometimes vote republican just because they want an even lower effective tax rate and believe republicans are more likely to give it to them (2) not all of them self-identify as Jews, and of the ones who don’t, we’d have to assume an even greater degree of radicalism (3) most of them feel tied to Israel, and occasionally will vote republican simply out of concern for Israel.
Of course, it’s difficult to quantify what effect these factors have on their voting habits, but let’s just assume that if Reform Jews were no wealthier than average, all identified as Jews, and felt no attachment to Israel, their support for the democrats would go up by an additional 5 points, putting them at 93-7 for the democrats, even higher than the level of support from *self-identified democrats* (see the article). And of the measly 7 percent who are “true republicans,” many are RINOS (republicans in name only). So if we’re being honest, it’s more like 98-2. And of the remaining 2 percent, most are criminally stupid on the issue of immigration, so it’s really more like 99.99-.0001. See how quickly we got that figure all the way down to nothing? Am I a magician or what?