New facts emerge every day in US elections where there are many groups are supporting Biden, there are also many groups that have emerged as opponents of Donald Trump. According to a poll by the Muslim Civil Liberties and Advocacy Organization, an organization advocating for Muslim civil liberties in the United States, about 70 per cent of Muslim voters voted for Democratic presidential candidate Joe Biden, compared to only 17 per cent voters have backed incumbent President Donald Trump. The Council on American-Islamic Relations (CAIR), an organization fighting for the rights of the country’s Muslims, released the results of the 2020 Muslim Voter Presidential Election Exit Poll on Tuesday. Incumbent President Donald Trump received 13% of the Muslim vote in the 2016 election, a 4% more Muslims voted for Trump this year. The CAIR said that a record number of more than one million American Muslim voters cast their ballots in this election. “There is no denying the role of the Muslim community in local, state and national politics, and now is the time to ask our elected leaders to ensure that all American citizens and religious rights are upheld,” said Robert S. McCaw, CAIR Director of Public Affairs. Another survey by The Israel Democracy Institute shows that 63% Israelis favour Trump and 17% Israelis favour Biden and 20% don’t know. 42% of Israeli Jews believe the US-Israel bond will weaken if Biden wins the election while only 7% says it will strengthen. According to a 2017 estimate by Pew Research Center, 3.45 million Muslims reside in the US, which is 1.1% of the total population. While this may seem small, Pew estimates Muslims will surpass the Jewish population by 2040 to become the second-largest religious bloc after Christians. Muslim Americans mainly live in large cities. About 58% were born overseas. Another 18% were born in America to one or more parents who are first-generation migrants. About a quarter (24%) of Muslim Americans are considered native to the US. Muslim Americans are one of the most ethnically and racially diverse groups in the United States. A large segment (41%) of Muslims identify as white, almost one-third (28%) are Asian (including South Asian), one-fifth (20%) are Black and about 8% are Hispanic. The demographic diversity of Muslim Americans translates to a unique profile when it comes to policies. On moral and social issues, Muslims are closer to the conservative Republican Party, but on matters of cultural and religious diversity they are more in tune with the more liberal Democratic Party.