In fairness to White women, the "gender gap" in voting is almost entirely attributable to single, professional, urban women, who are almost always feminists, and often lesbians. The voting patterns of married White women are close to those of married White men, with both groups favorable to Republicans and conservative views. Trump won by winning the "White vote," though Whites still need to vote in much greater numbers as a bloc to avoid being subsumed very soon in national elections. Even though Hillary won the popular vote and nearly the electoral vote, her strength was predominantly from wealthy, large population urban counties and from non-Whites. Trump won 30 of the 50 states, and a remarkable 2,623 counties to 489 counties for Hillary. This phenomenon has flipped the traditional view that the Republicans are the party of the rich and the Dems the party of the working class. To quote from the Intelligence Report in this month's Nationalist Times, regarding Amazon's highly publicized sham search for a second headquarters: "So as we look back at this sorry saga, about the best that can be said for Amazon is that it was merely surfing the trend; that is, it was doing what all the other tech (and finance) companies have been doing, namely, clustering in a few global-oriented urban nodes, all the while ignoring the rest of America. This concentration of wealth in the biggest and most connected cities has been going on for a long while. Last year, The Wall Street Journal detailed the ongoing urban engorgement in a series of charts — one showing, for example, that per capita personal wealth in urban areas is more than triple that in rural areas. Moreover, as we also know, the gentrification of the cities has actually made these places more liberal and more Democratic. Yes, in a complete inversion from the past pattern, the Democrats are now the party of the rich. That’s why, in 2016, nine of the ten richest states voted for Hillary Clinton, while nine of the ten poorest states voted for Donald Trump. The enrichment of the Democrats was even more pronounced in the voting this year: In “First Things,” Williams College political scientist Darel E. Paul points out that of the 66 richest Congressional districts in the country, the Democrats now control 56 of them. . . " If/when Hillary's coalition wins back the presidency, they'll make sure it's for good, Californication on a scale that will be irreversible. Given how Trump is all talk and no action (see for example Ann Coulter's latest, "Break Ground, Not Promises," https://www.takimag.com/article/break-ground-not-promises/), we're most likely counting down the last two years of relative freedom for Trump's "deplorables." Trump has no intention of taking on Antifa, nor the big tech companies and their censoring of rightist opinion, and he's obviously not going to "drain the swamp." These will be seen in retrospect as the good old days compared to what's just around the corner.