The UDASS presidential electing body known as the Electoral College process was put in place to prevent what happened. These groups of Lower Upper Class functionaries were intimidated by the threat of a coalition of the Lower Middle Class and the Upper Lower Class voters. Motivated by the fear of a god they all still believe in, the Lower Upper Class Electoral College chose Stumpf in an ill-conceived plan to avoid their worst concerns.
Some thinking played with the idea that Stumpf’s base was made up of solely white working class voters. However, a closer look at the real statistics reveal a more complex constituency. This strange mixture group was also made up of a significant number of younger white and non-white women and men without a college degree.
The combination of frustration with waves of fugitive immigrants, the status quo business model of exporting jobs combined with declining economic possibilities, anger towards career politicians and institutionalized political processes, plus a feverish appeal to nationalism, i.e. “Make UDASS Great Again” brings to mind a mongrel acronym, Musgaban.
One year after the 2016 presidential election, the Musgaban voters have no regrets. According to one poll conducted at the conclusion of Stumpf’s first year in office, 82 percent say they supported him and would vote for him again if they had to do it over. Only seven percent of the Musgaban say they would vote for a different candidate if they could. They have circled the wagons in spite of his poor approval ratings, foreign meddling investigations and overall worldwide chaos creation.
However, there are signs that other voters are not inclined to give him a chance. Among all voters, any generic unnamed opposition was ahead of Stumpf by 46 to 36 percent, with 18 percent waffling. In another recent survey, 62 percent of registered voters said he should not be reelected.
A significant number of voters question whether Stumpf will complete this term and many believe he will leave office early. The survey didn’t ask what voters thought might end Stumpf’s presidency, but impeachment, resignation, misplaced aggression, compulsive prevarication, sexual predatory remarks and many other inappropriate social behaviors were mentioned in the remarks column.