By Matt Brooks
RJC Executive Director
Washington, DC – The Republican Jewish Coalition released the following statement today:
Washington, DC – Republican Jewish Coalition National Chairman Senator Norm Coleman and Executive Director Matt Brooks released the following statement:
Washington, DC – The Republican Jewish Coalition released the following statement from National Chairman Senator Norm Coleman and Executive Director Matt Brooks:
Washington, DC – The Republican Jewish Coalition welcomed the announcement that Morocco and Israel will normalize relations, thanks to the efforts of President Trump and his team. RJC National Chairman Senator Norm Coleman said:
Washington, DC – The Republican Jewish Coalition responded today to a media report that Democratic Senate candidate Rev. Raphael Warnock criticized Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu in a 2016 sermon by comparing him to segregationist Alabama Gov. George Wallace. RJC Executive Director Matt Brooks stated:
Washington, DC – Today, during the Jewish Sabbath, Democrats Raphael Warnock and Jon Ossoff campaigned with anti-Israel, Democrat Congressman Hank Johnson (D-GA-4). The Republican Jewish Coalition released the following statement from Executive Director Matt Brooks:
The RJC had a tremendous impact on the Jewish vote in key battleground states, according to RJC Executive Director Matt Brooks. Here's how we did it:
The RJC worked with leading pollsters at Basswood Research and McLaughlin & Associates to conduct a national exit poll of 600 registered general election voters who describe themselves as Jewish. The poll shows that President Donald Trump won 30.5% of the Jewish vote this year, up 6.5 points from his 24% share of the Jewish vote in 2016. It is the highest percentage for any Republican presidential candidate since 1988.
33-Point Gap Between Democrats and Republicans on Israel Confirms Stark Shift in Once-Bipartisan Support for Jewish State
Washington, DC – The Republican Jewish Coalition responded to a YouGov poll released this week that found that Democrats feel more positively about Cuba than they do about Israel. The poll also showed a 33-point gap between Republicans' and Democrats' support for Israel.