Donald Trump needs to stop the bleeding. Since the two parties' conventions, he has plummeted in the polls — both nationally and in the states. His campaign knows this. His new campaign manager, KellyAnne Conway, is a veteran Republican pollster well aware of Trump's deficiencies with certain voting groups. POLITICS Trump's Appeal To Black Voters May Repeat Past Mistakes Of GOP Outreach For Many Black Voters, Trump's 'What Do You Have To Lose?' Plea Isn't Enough " style="display: flex; align-items: center; min-height: 35px; width: 110px; margin-top: 14px; padding: 5px 10px; border: 1px solid rgb(68, 68, 68); color: rgb(153, 153, 153); font-size: 1.2rem; cursor: text; -webkit-user-select: all; background: rgb(34, 34, 34);"> That's why there's been a concerted effort in the Trump campaign to reach out to black and Hispanic voters, even if it's been poorly received by many nonwhites. But the outreach might not be entirely to gain the support of minority voters, who are deeply skeptical of Trump and indicate they are supporting Hillary Clinton overwhelmingly. It might be aimed, in large measure, at white people, in particular suburban whites with college degrees. You know, people who traditionally vote Republican. They might be persuadable, given their past voting history, but they don't want to vote for someone who is viewed as a racist or a bigot.