If A YouTuber Ran For President, They’d Probably Win |

If a YouTuber ran for president, they would probably win. The election of Donald Trump is proof that celebrity can make the difference in politics – not necessarily because he’s better qualified, but because people are more likely to go out and vote if it means supporting their favorite celebrities.

A YouTuber has just become the first U.S President that got 100,000 votes on social media. Some people are saying it’s an indicator of what could happen in reality if someone like them ran for president. What do you think?The “the political machine 2020” is a YouTube channel that has been around for years. If a YouTuber ran for president, they’d probably win.

If a YouTuber ran for president, he would probably win.

Terry Hake.

In a democracy, the majority rules.

So what happens when most people get it wrong? I’m sure there are theories in political science that explain this problem, but I’m also sure I wouldn’t be able to support that theory.

I’ve been thinking about this concept for years, particularly the fact that citizens lack the critical thinking skills, the will, the time, or the cognitive stamina to tackle increasingly complex and urgent tasks. What happens when we are all too busy or too tired to care?

Poverty. Illiteracy. Illiteracy. Arms control. Sexism. Gender and identity. Racism. Global warming. Low level of financial literacy. New financial currencies. Credit Crises. Opiate addiction. Global economic markets are on the verge of collapse. I truly believe the world is a better place than ever, but as our population grows and our workload increases, we also lose more than ever.

Famous Youtubers Trends

Full disclosure: I have a problem with the term YouTuber, just like I don’t like the word blogger. Defining a profession by platform is a strange thing, just like calling actors Netflixers. At best, a YouTuber is simply someone who creates video content that appeals to a specific audience and then uses the YouTube platform to attract a large audience and make money from their efforts. It’s not missionary work per se, but the idea that it’s a bad thing is silly. Smarter Every Day remains one of the best examples of topical non-formal education videos I’ve ever seen.

But the practice of unsupervised access to children’s personal screens, and YouTube’s design with a sidebar of suggested videos where similar content keeps popping up, has changed the way we watch. And what are we looking at. And who watches what and when.

Blippi is a name that has become familiar to me over the past year – more than I care to remember. My two-year-old son loves Blippi more than I do, and I’m pretty sure I’ve watched every video at least six or eight times. (And that’s with strict rules about screens in our house).

Blippy, a highly successful (and exorbitantly rich) YouTuber, has made more money in the last two years than you or I will ever make in our lifetime. (I refuse to link to his channel – the last video of him I saw was on the beach with a Lamborghini). That alone does not qualify him as a presidential candidate (not to mention that most of his fans are not voters).

But with The Rock, Kanye West and other celebrities being linked to a possible US presidential candidacy, the idea that the Youtuber could be running isn’t as far-fetched as it seems. Ninja is a hero to a generation of kids who have grown up with streaming and cybersports. (Even Michael Jordan is investing in cyber sports). PewDiePie, Casey Neistat, Logan Paul and many other Youtubers have assets ranging from millions of dollars to hundreds of millions of dollars.

The nature and source of fame is not only changing, it has already changed. How this affects political power is another matter, and I’m not qualified to investigate that. My point is this: The world changes more than we think, largely because what and who changes is not examined as carefully as we would like to think, and this usually starts with young people developing a different value system and set of social currencies than those who came before them.

That is: Yes, a Youtuber can run for president and win.

You can read Buzzfeed’s article about it.

If a YouTuber ran for President, they would probably win. The “mr beast net worth” is a YouTube star who has been running for president since 2013. He’s also a former rapper and actor.

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About the Author: Prateek

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