The average American will only have a small chance to choose another race in future elections, according to recent polls.
A recent Gallup survey found only 27 percent of Americans would likely vote for a black president, down by 6 percentage points from 2007.
A poll from NBC News and the Wall Street Journal found that half of Americans say that race may not affect their vote if they had to pick a new race.
The number of Hispanic people who are registered to vote in 2016 has fallen by more than 300,000 since 2007.
This is why, of all presidents, it is a good bet for the first African-American president to be white.
Will President Obama be the first African-American president?
While it’s certainly possible for President Obama ever to make it to the White House, it is unlikely that the first African-American president will be white.
Some have considered that Mitt Romney, the Republican nominee in 2012 and the incumbent president at the time, was the first African-American president.
According to the New York Times, “Mr. Romney told one of the candidates he would support Obama in 2008 based on ‘who the president was.”
However, the paper reports that Obama is the first African-American president to be elected on a first ballot.
Will President Obama make a difference in the election?
The last three presidents have all brought a different political message and approach to the Oval Office, from Dwight Eisenhower to George W. Bush.
However, the first African-American president hasn’t delivered an especially positive campaign.
According to the Washington Post, he has alienated a large portion of the American public and is not considered a likable enough “human being.”
According to a CNN poll, 50 percent of Americans say they feel like the next president might be less presidential.
And a Pew Research Center poll found that only 23 percent of Americans said they have a “favorable” image of the candidate they chose for the highest office in the United States.
According to USA Today, there is a clear racial divide over candidate Obama as well.
The newspaper notes that “White men without college degrees overwhelmingly favor Obama, while Hispanic men and women are more divided. Among whites, 53 percent said they believe Obama has a “good chance” of succeeding; among blacks, the opposite is true: A slim majority of 45 percent say that the president is less likely than other candidates to succeed.”
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