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“I had a lot of preconceptions going into this talk that I think he reasserted,” he said. “I think it’s good to not necessarily pick a party, but to pick what’s best for the country instead of saying, ‘We’re just Democrats or Republicans.’”

Dowd said that while it is likely that Trump will lose the election, the dissatisfaction of the American people toward traditional politics will not go away.

Political entrepreneurs, or people who will come up with different ways to solve political problems, will become relevant in the government sector in the coming years, he said. While there have been major changes in all other sectors of American life such as economics, culture and technology, Dowd said government and politics are ripe for innovation.

“What happens on Nov. 8 is much more predictable than Nov. 9,” Dowd said, adding that even if Hillary Clinton wins, “she’ll win an election where half of her voters did not vote for her, they voted against Donald Trump. This sets up a incredibly dysfunctional environment.”

Dowd asked the audience to look beyond the results of this election and forward to what the outcome means for American democracy and politics.

“What stood out to me about this talk was Matthew Dowd’s view about how this election is really going to be a big election, or rather the aftermath of this election,” said Liam Monohan, a freshman political science major who attended the event. “He talked a lot about a change toward political entrepreneurship and how the current political parties are dying. So there will be a cultural, economic and political change.”

Monohan agreed that this election reflects American frustration and disappointment, but left the lecture with a determined outlook.

“I think this election creates lower standards for future candidates and it highlights the frustration that Americans have,” Monohan said. “So for me, I think I’ll be getting involved more in the future because I want to see candidates reflecting that kind of political entrepreneurship.”

Photo courtesy Gage Skidmore, Creative Commons