Donald Trump is looking to get out the vote in a major way this year.
His campaign is running ads on cable television, radio, and online that target young voters and Hispanics, among other demographics, as he seeks to win over a larger portion of the electorate that is still overwhelmingly white, male, and economically depressed.
The campaign has also been working to make the case that its policies would create more jobs for American workers.
The Trump campaign has been working on this theme since the summer, with ads attacking President Obama’s “unfair trade deals,” arguing that Trump would “bring jobs back” to the United States, and touting Trump’s tax plan that would cut corporate taxes by 20 percent and eliminate many deductions.
Trump has also launched a digital media campaign aimed at young voters, which has relied heavily on social media platforms, including Twitter and Facebook.
Trump’s ad campaign is focused on young voters in particular, with the campaign targeting them with a message of “make America great again,” and the ad campaign has featured images of children wearing Make America Great Again hats, and the slogan “Make America Strong Again.”
However, while Trump’s campaign has relied on social and media marketing to get voters to the polls, it is now turning to a new tool: the ads that focus on ads targeting young people, which are already being widely seen in swing states.
As Breitbart News has reported, Trump has already spent nearly $10 million on ads in the first three months of 2017, with most of the money coming from his own pockets.
In Florida, Trump is spending $2.2 million to air an ad titled “Make It Real,” which is aimed at helping the Republican presidential candidate get voters back into the swing states of Florida and Ohio.
Trump also has been spending $6.5 million in advertising in the state of North Carolina, spending more than any other presidential candidate.
In New Hampshire, the campaign has spent $4.6 million to target voters, while in Virginia, Trump spent $5.7 million in ads targeting voters.
In Pennsylvania, the Trump campaign spent $6 million in the ad “Make Trump Great Again.”
While Trump has not yet been able to target a significant number of voters in the swing state of Iowa, the billionaire businessman has been able do just that.
According to data provided by Ad Age, Trump outspent Hillary Clinton in Iowa in March, with Trump spending $1.2 billion on ads on behalf of his presidential campaign.
Clinton spent more than $3.5 billion, while the Trump-backed Super PAC Priorities USA Action, which spent more money on advertising in Iowa than any candidate in the 2016 presidential race, spent nearly twice as much on advertising.
Ad Age’s data also shows that Trump has been successful in a number of key states.
In Michigan, he outspended Clinton in March by more than two to one, with $567 million spent on advertising on behalf and in opposition to Clinton.
In Iowa, Trump came out ahead in March of Clinton by almost two to two.
In March, Trump was able to outspend Clinton in New Hampshire by a margin of almost $2 million, but this was after spending more money than any of the candidates.
In Arizona, Trump had a more than seven to one lead over Clinton in February.
In South Carolina, Trump managed to outscore Clinton in April by $1 million.
In Georgia, Trump led Clinton by $2 billion in March.
In the next three months, Trump will have spent nearly three times as much money in the key states of Nevada, Ohio, and Virginia.
Trump is also spending heavily in Arizona, as well as in Florida, New Hampshire and Pennsylvania.
The fact that Trump is targeting young voters is also an attempt to counter the perception that his campaign is out of touch with the majority of Americans.
According a recent Quinnipiac University poll, which found that 76 percent of Americans are dissatisfied with their current economic situation, and 73 percent are concerned that “government is not working for most Americans,” young voters are a key part of the American electorate that may be able to help the Trump White House win back the White House.