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The New York Times declares Hillary Clinton won the popular vote by a substantial margin



screen-shot-2016-11-12-at-1-57-32-am“Hillary Clinton didn’t just win the popular vote. She won it by a substantial margin.”

The latest headline from the New York Times may be somber and frustrating, but let it provide some solace to our supporters and members. This election was not all for naught.

By the time all the ballots are counted, she seems likely to be ahead by more than 2 million votes and more than 1.5 percentage points, according to my Times colleague Nate Cohn. She will have won by a wider percentage margin than not only Al Gore in 2000 but also Richard Nixon in 1968 and John F. Kennedy in 1960.”

Bros4Hillary isn’t going away. This has been an awesome community and an awesome platform for progressive mobilization. We will continue to press forward in advancing the issues we care about.

For now, rest up. Heal. Cry a little (or a lot). Go for walks. Hug loved ones. Do the things that make you happy. Recover. Reclaim your happiness.

In the short run, disrupt all islamophobia, homophobia, racism, xenophobia, and general bigotry that you encounter. We will experience a short Brexit-style surge. We will defend victims of bigotry whenever and wherever we encounter them. We must defend those who are vulnerable. We will be strong together.

In the medium run, we will use political coordination to defend gains made under President Obama. In 2018, we will re-take the Senate. This will be our project.

Thank you Bros.

Daniel Fusselman is the Director of Social Media at Bros4Hillary. You may reach him directly at here

In 2016, Daniel Fusselman served Social Media Director of Bros4Hillary. He is the Marketing Manager at Anderson Law. He earned a Bachelor’s of Business Administration from Boise State University. Prior to attending Boise State, he spent two years serving the Hispanic community in Los Angeles for a religious organization. At Boise State he was the Senator representing the College of Business & Economics and helped to pass a new Constitution for the Associated Student Body. He served on the Dean’s Advisory Board for the College of Business & Economics. Since graduating he has a worked for a San Francisco area tech startup and in the legal field. He has also advocated to strengthen laws that protect Idaho children.

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