President Trump’s mandate to be the next Republican nominee for President of the United States could not be clearer after last night.

The 45th – and hopefully 47th – President of the United States is now 6-for-6 in GOP primary contests, with his biggest landslide yet being delivered by the state of Michigan. Garnering over 750,000 votes, President Trump not only expanded on his own previous record high from the 2020 primary, but he once again shattered the all-time record for the highest number of votes ever received by the winner of a Republican primary in Michigan.

By contrast, Nikki Haley had her worst performance yet, garnering a measly 26% to Trump’s 68%, a staggering 42-point loss that is even more devastating than her loss in her own home state of South Carolina several days prior.

And, perhaps even more importantly than Trump’s win, Joe Biden suffered a humiliating result in the Democratic primary on the same night. After encouragement from Rashida Tlaib and other far-left, America-hating progressives, over 100,000 Democrats in the state of Michigan turned out to vote against Biden by instead choosing the “Uncommitted” option. These votes primarily came from Michigan’s massive Muslim and Arab population, which thinks Biden has not done enough to support the terrorist group Hamas and the “Palestinian” people in their war against the peaceful state of Israel. With 13% of Michigan Democrats stating their opposition to Biden, it appears increasingly likely that the massive multicultural coalition that the Left has built up for itself over the years may collapse like a house of cards come November.

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Trump wins the Michigan GOP primary, bringing him one step closer to securing Republican nomination

By Brooke Singman

Former President Trump will win the Michigan Republican Primary Tuesday night, winning yet another early contest and additional delegates — bringing him one step closer to being able to formally secure the GOP nomination.

The Associated Press projected Trump will win the primary shortly after polls closed Tuesday night.

With the Michigan win, Trump has claimed victory in every primary and caucus of the 2024 GOP presidential primary cycle.

Trump, who will likely secure the GOP nomination by next week after the Super Tuesday primary contests, dominated the Iowa caucuses, left New Hampshire with a commanding victory, swept caucuses in Nevada and the U.S. Virgin Islands, won South Carolina with a “bigger win” than he anticipated.

Trump needs 1,215 delegates to formally secure the nomination.

Both Republican and Democratic voters in Michigan hit the polls Tuesday to cast their ballots in the state-run primaries.

Republican voters on Tuesday had their choice from Trump, the clear frontrunner, former South Carolina Gov. Nikki Haley — the only two GOP candidates in the race — and others who have since dropped out, including former New Jersey Gov. Chris Christie, Florida Gov. Ron DeSantis, businessman Vivek Ramaswamy, and former Arkansas Gov. Asa Hutchinson.

There are 16 delegates at stake.

Trump called into the Michigan GOP Watch Party Tuesday night shortly after the race was called in his favor.

“I just want to thank everybody. This was a great day,” Trump said, pointing to the state’s autoworkers, saying Democrats “destroyed the autowork business,” but vowed to “bring it all back into Michigan” if elected.

“I just want to thank everybody…the numbers are far greater than we even anticipated,” he said, adding that he will “be doing a lot of campaigning over the next couple of months.”

“I can tell you this November cannot come fast enough,” Trump said. “We have the worst president in history–the most incompetent and the most corrupt president, and we can’t let this continue.”

“So that day, November 5th, and January 20th is when we take over,” Trump said, referring to Election Day and Inauguration Day. “We’re going to make America great again, greater than ever before.”

Democratic voters also had their chance to vote in the primary, casting ballots for President Biden or his Democratic challengers, Rep. Dean Phillips and Marianne Williamson. Those voters also had the option to cast an “uncommitted” vote.

Read the original article at Fox News