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“Being a Latino, being very politically active, on Wednesday it felt like half of the American people voted for me to leave this country,” he said. “We’re very determined. We’re switching all of our efforts to these legislative fights.”
Nariño said he works directly with many student groups on campus, and that Trump’s election has made many students more alert and active in a way that wouldn’t have been necessary with a Clinton presidency.
“We’re going to be doing mass meetings on college campuses to make sure that people are educated and know their rights and know how to support immigrant communities,” he said. “I’m going to be personally meeting with a lot of legislators, letting them know and putting on the pressure for a college student agenda.”
Some students on campus, however, were excited at the prospect of a Trump presidency. Nafisa Kabir, a freshman criminal justice and computer science combined major, was active in phone banking, canvassing and organizing rally logistics for the Trump campaign in New Hampshire. She is now putting her efforts into helping transition people to a Trump presidency.
“Along with Northeastern Votes and Northeastern College Democrats and Northeastern Republicans, I’m going to be hosting an open forum,” Kabir said. “It’s not a cry session, or a ‘Hey, we won, get over it’ kind of thing, but I just want to talk about it. We understand how you’re feeling, we do get it.”
Kabir is also working with the New Hampshire Republican State Committee to gather diverse Trump supporters for his 2017 inauguration parade in Washington, D.C. She is planning to team up with minority groups such as Chinese Americans for Trump, Muslim Americans for Trump and Vietnamese Americans for Trump.
“We want to show that we are here. It’s not just white cis[gender] males,” Kabir said, referring to the perceived stereotypical Trump support base.
Despite differences in beliefs, tactics and political orientations, all the students had one thing in common: A goal for the future that they were willing to work and fight for.
“A huge issue is people want to radically change the structure of our society, the structure of our political system, overnight,” Morris said. “I think that the way that we’re going to make positive change in moving toward equality is going to be step by step.”
Photo courtesy of Gage Skidmore, Creative Commons