If presumptive Republican Presidential candidate Donald Trump wants any more enemies, a new report says he might find some in Silicon Valley.
CrowdPAC, an organization that analyzes a candidate’s campaign based on money raised, speeches, and other data, says Donald Trump has received just 52 donations from employees working at Silicon Valley-based companies since he announced his candidacy last year. Democrat Bernie Sanders has received nearly 34,000 donations. Democrat Hillary Clinton, the presumptive nominee to face off with Trump, has received more than 2,000 donations from Silicon Valley company employees.
The data was compiled by CrowdPAC for CNN.
Silicon Valley is home to some of the world’s largest technology companies, including Facebook (FB) and Google (GOOGL). Silicon Valley was a strong backer of President Barack Obama during his 2008 and 2012 bids, but has apparently become disenchanted with Clinton, who served as the President’s Secretary of State from 2009 through 2013.
Indeed, in February, Sanders raised more money from Silicon Valley company employees than any other candidate, including Clinton, according to data compiled from the Federal Election Commission. It was the first time he had won a month against his competitor.
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Trump, meanwhile, has never been one to appeal to Silicon Valley. In fact, his total donation amount from employees at those companies is shockingly low, and even after Republican hopeful Jeb Bush dropped out of the race, he was still ahead of Trump in total money donated to his campaign by Silicon Valley employees.
Under federal regulations, companies are not allowed to contribute cash to campaigns unless they use political action committees. Employees, meanwhile, are limited to $2,700 in donations to campaigns. Sanders’ financial support has come nearly entirely from small donations, though he has received some that reached the $2,700 threshold.
CrowdPAC has been intimately involved in how Silicon Valley employees are spending their money on campaigns, reasoning that the technology world’s issues with Trump could create some trouble for him as he looks towards a general election that will require a significant cash infusion.
Indeed, in May, CrowdPAC, which found that Apple and Google employees are among Sanders’ top supporters, said that Silicon Valley might soon coalesce around whomever will face off with Trump and donate even more money to that candidate.
While CrowdPAC acknowledged in May that Sanders is the Silicon Valley favorite, the tech center’s deep distaste for Trump could prompt everyone from software engineers to chief executives to back Clinton’s bid for the presidency.
“What seems more relevant is the very real possibility that the entire technology sector unites behind Hillary Clinton in a potential general election bid against Donald Trump,” CrowdPAC said at the time.
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That said, the sums collected from Silicon Valley likely won’t do much to sway the election. In total, Sanders raised more than $6 million from Silicon Valley company employees, according to CNN. Clinton is far behind at $2.6 million. And Trump? Well, all he could muster was $21,000, according to the report.
Sorry, Donald. You’ll need to look beyond Silicon Valley if you want to raise some cash.