Democratic pollster: White millennial women disapprove of Trump but aren't interested in voting

Democrats are looking to turnout millennial voters in the 2018 midterm elections, however, they could have issues motivating the voting bloc, according to one Democratic pollster. 

"When you look at the white, millennial women, they're as opposed to Donald TrumpDonald TrumpSenate rejects attempt to block Biden's Saudi arms sale Crenshaw slams House Freedom Caucus members as 'grifters,' 'performance artists' Senate confirms Biden's nominee to lead Customs and Border Protection MORE as African-American women. I mean you can't get that much worse, but they are very low in interest still, more so than any other millennial group," Nancy Zdunkewicz, the managing director at Democracy Corps, told Hill.TV's Joe Concha on "What America's Thinking." 

"That tells you, you really need to speak to these people about more than just Donald Trump. You have to talk about the issues that are really important to them, and right now nobody feels like they are being heard," she continued. 

"What we're seeing in Queens and Brooklyn [is] that when you talk to the people who need to become part of this midterm electorate in order for us to have this big, blue wave, that when they hear what they need to hear, when they are spoken to like their issues matter, they come out and vote," she said. 

Zdunkewicz's comments come after Democratic Socialist Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez beat out longtime Rep. Joseph Crowley (D-N.Y.) in New York's 14th District Democratic primary.

According to Pew Research, millennial voters are less likely to cast votes in the upcoming 2018 midterm elections if their past midterm voting patterns are any indication. 

Millennial voters cast 21 million fewer votes than their counterparts in the Boomer, Silent and Greatest generations in the 2014 midterms, according to Pew. 

— Julia Manchester