Trump and Sanders win in Michigan town with lots of Arab-Americans

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Trump, Sanders Win in Michigan Town With High Arab-American Population

Bernie Sanders' win in Michigan over Democratic rival Hillary Clinton shocked everyone. The less surprising victor of the night was GOP hopeful Donald Trump. His win in Michigan matches victories in several states so far.

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But when you look at a breakdown of people who voted for Trump, there's a bit of a surprise.
MSNBC reports a lot of Trump's supporters, at least in the town of Dearborn, Michigan, are Arab-Americans.

In a city many Arab-Americans call home, Trump, the candidate who has suggested a temporary ban to keep some Muslims from entering the U.S., earned more than 39 percent of the votes.

See photos from Michigan's primary election:

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Trump and Sanders win in Michigan town with lots of Arab-Americans
Residents wait in line to vote in the presidential primary election at a polling station inside Western International High School in Detroit, Michigan, U.S., on Tuesday, March 8, 2016. The state-by-state fight for the presidency now centers on Michigan, home of Detroit's record $18 billion bankruptcy and a crisis over toxic drinking water in faded Flint. The state's primary is the first in the U.S. manufacturing belt and puts the spotlight on the economic health of post-industrial urban America. Photographer: Sean Proctor/Bloomberg via Getty Images
DETROIT, MI - MARCH 8: Democratic Presidential Candidate Hillary Clinton poses for a photo while making a campaign stop at Avalon Bakery on the day of the Michigan Primary March 8, 2016 in Detroit, Michigan. There are 59 Republican delegates and 130 Democratic delegates up for grabs in Michigan. Mississippi and Idaho are also holding primaries and Hawaii is holding a caucus. (Photo by Bill Pugliano/Getty Images)
A puppet of Senator Bernie Sanders, an independent from Vermont and 2016 Democratic presidential candidate, is seen during the presidential primary election near a polling station in Detroit, Michigan, U.S., on Tuesday, March 8, 2016. The state-by-state fight for the presidency now centers on Michigan, home of Detroit's record $18 billion bankruptcy and a crisis over toxic drinking water in faded Flint. The state's primary is the first in the U.S. manufacturing belt and puts the spotlight on the economic health of post-industrial urban America. Photographer: Sean Proctor/Bloomberg via Getty Images
Residents preparing to vote in the presidential primary election walk inside a polling station at Western International High School in Detroit, Michigan, U.S., on Tuesday, March 8, 2016. The state-by-state fight for the presidency now centers on Michigan, home of Detroit's record $18 billion bankruptcy and a crisis over toxic drinking water in faded Flint. The state's primary is the first in the U.S. manufacturing belt and puts the spotlight on the economic health of post-industrial urban America. Photographer: Sean Proctor/Bloomberg via Getty Images
A puppet of Senator Bernie Sanders, an independent from Vermont and 2016 Democratic presidential candidate, is seen during the presidential primary election near a polling station in Detroit, Michigan, U.S., on Tuesday, March 8, 2016. The state-by-state fight for the presidency now centers on Michigan, home of Detroit's record $18 billion bankruptcy and a crisis over toxic drinking water in faded Flint. The state's primary is the first in the U.S. manufacturing belt and puts the spotlight on the economic health of post-industrial urban America. Photographer: Sean Proctor/Bloomberg via Getty Images
Election officials check residents in to vote in the presidential primary election at a polling station inside Western International High School in Detroit, Michigan, U.S., on Tuesday, March 8, 2016. The state-by-state fight for the presidency now centers on Michigan, home of Detroit's record $18 billion bankruptcy and a crisis over toxic drinking water in faded Flint. The state's primary is the first in the U.S. manufacturing belt and puts the spotlight on the economic health of post-industrial urban America. Photographer: Sean Proctor/Bloomberg via Getty Images
Warren, Mich., resident Barbara Wilder prepares to submit her ballot for the Michigan Primary election at Siersma Elementary School in Warren on Tuesday, March 8, 2016. (Salwan Georges/Detroit Free Press/TNS via Getty Images)
Shirley Klee, right, and her husband, Gordon Klee, vote with the help of Ballot Box Inspector Lamont Turner, left, during the Michigan primary elections at Western High School in Detroit on Tuesday, March 8, 2016. (Romain Blanquart/Detroit Free Press/TNS via Getty Images)
Resident Love McMiller stands for a photograph while collecting signatures outside of the polling station at Fire Station Eleven during the presidential primary election in Detroit, Michigan, U.S., on Tuesday, March 8, 2016. The state-by-state fight for the presidency now centers on Michigan, home of Detroit's record $18 billion bankruptcy and a crisis over toxic drinking water in faded Flint. The state's primary is the first in the U.S. manufacturing belt and puts the spotlight on the economic health of post-industrial urban America. Photographer: Sean Proctor/Bloomberg via Getty Images
Residents check in to vote in the presidential primary election at a polling station inside Douglass Academy for Young Men in Detroit, Michigan, U.S., on Tuesday, March 8, 2016. The state-by-state fight for the presidency now centers on Michigan, home of Detroit's record $18 billion bankruptcy and a crisis over toxic drinking water in faded Flint. The state's primary is the first in the U.S. manufacturing belt and puts the spotlight on the economic health of post-industrial urban America. Photographer: Sean Proctor/Bloomberg via Getty Images
A resident votes in the presidential primary election at a polling station inside Western International High School in Detroit, Michigan, U.S., on Tuesday, March 8, 2016. The state-by-state fight for the presidency now centers on Michigan, home of Detroit's record $18 billion bankruptcy and a crisis over toxic drinking water in faded Flint. The state's primary is the first in the U.S. manufacturing belt and puts the spotlight on the economic health of post-industrial urban America. Photographer: Sean Proctor/Bloomberg via Getty Images
Elderly residents vote in the presidential primary election at a polling station inside Western International High School in Detroit, Michigan, U.S., on Tuesday, March 8, 2016. The state-by-state fight for the presidency now centers on Michigan, home of Detroit's record $18 billion bankruptcy and a crisis over toxic drinking water in faded Flint. The state's primary is the first in the U.S. manufacturing belt and puts the spotlight on the economic health of post-industrial urban America. Photographer: Sean Proctor/Bloomberg via Getty Images
ROYAL OAK, MI - MARCH 8: Residents vote in a gymnasium during the Michigan primary March 8, 2016 in Royal Oak, Michigan. There are 59 Republican delegates and 130 Democratic delegates up for grabs in Michigan. Mississippi and Idaho are also holding primaries and Hawaii is holding a caucus. (Photo by Bill Pugliano/Getty Images)
LANSING, MI - MARCH 08: Republican presidential candidate Ohio Gov. John Kasich greets supporters following a rally at the Lansing Brewing Company on March 8, 2016 in Lansing, Michigan. Voters in Michigan go to the polls today to select their partys presidential nominee. (Photo by Scott Olson/Getty Images)
ROYAL OAK, MI - MARCH 8: Residents will be voting in a gymnasium during the Michigan primary March 8, 2016 in Royal Oak, Michigan. There are 59 Republican delegates and 130 Democratic delegates up for grabs in Michigan. Mississippi and Idaho are also holding primaries and Hawaii is holding a caucus. (Photo by Bill Pugliano/Getty Images)
Donald Trump supporter Clint Frost hands out stickers and pamphlets near a polling station in Warren, Michigan, March 8, 2016. US voters cast ballots in White House primaries in Michigan and Mississippi Tuesday, with Republican frontrunner Donald Trump and Democrat Hillary Clinton favored to win their parties' latest tests of strength. / AFP / Geoff Robins (Photo credit should read GEOFF ROBINS/AFP/Getty Images)
Voters line up to cast ballots for the Michigan presidential primary at a polling station in Warren, Michigan, March 8, 2016. US voters cast ballots in White House primaries in Michigan and Mississippi Tuesday, with Republican frontrunner Donald Trump and Democrat Hillary Clinton favored to win their parties' latest tests of strength. / AFP / Geoff Robins (Photo credit should read GEOFF ROBINS/AFP/Getty Images)
A voter marks his ballot for the Michigan presidential primary at a polling station in Warren, Michigan, March 8, 2016. US voters cast ballots in White House primaries in Michigan and Mississippi Tuesday, with Republican frontrunner Donald Trump and Democrat Hillary Clinton favored to win their parties' latest tests of strength. / AFP / Geoff Robins (Photo credit should read GEOFF ROBINS/AFP/Getty Images)
LANSING, MI - MARCH 08: Republican presidential candidate Ohio Gov. John Kasich kisses his wife Karen before speaking at a campaign rally at the Lansing Brewing Company on March 8, 2016 in Lansing, Michigan. Voters in Michigan go to the polls today to select their partys presidential nominee. (Photo by Scott Olson/Getty Images)
A poll worker instructs voters at a polling station in Warren, Michigan, March 8, 2016. US voters cast ballots in White House primaries in Michigan and Mississippi Tuesday, with Republican frontrunner Donald Trump and Democrat Hillary Clinton favored to win their parties' latest tests of strength. / AFP / Geoff Robins (Photo credit should read GEOFF ROBINS/AFP/Getty Images)
LANSING, MI - MARCH 08: Supporters listen as Republican presidential candidate Ohio Gov. John Kasich speaks at a campaign rally at the Lansing Brewing Company on March 8, 2016 in Lansing, Michigan. Voters in Michigan go to the polls today to select their partys presidential nominee. (Photo by Scott Olson/Getty Images)
Voters line up to cast ballots for the Michigan presidential primary at a polling station in Warren, Michigan, March 8, 2016. US voters cast ballots in White House primaries in Michigan and Mississippi Tuesday, with Republican frontrunner Donald Trump and Democrat Hillary Clinton favored to win their parties' latest tests of strength. / AFP / Geoff Robins (Photo credit should read GEOFF ROBINS/AFP/Getty Images)
DETROIT, MI - MARCH 8: Democratic Presidential Candidate Hillary Clinton places an order at Astro Coffee while making a campaign stop on the day of the Michigan Primary March 8, 2016 in Detroit, Michigan. There are 59 Republican delegates and 130 Democratic delegates up for grabs in Michigan. Mississippi and Idaho are also holding primaries and Hawaii is holding a caucus. (Photo by Bill Pugliano/Getty Images)
Stickers reading 'I Voted! Did You??' are seen at a polling station in Detroit, Michigan, U.S., on Tuesday, March 8, 2016. The state-by-state fight for the presidency now centers on Michigan, home of Detroit's record $18 billion bankruptcy and a crisis over toxic drinking water in faded Flint. The state's primary is the first in the U.S. manufacturing belt and puts the spotlight on the economic health of post-industrial urban America. Photographer: Sean Proctor/Bloomberg via Getty Images
ROYAL OAK, MI - MARCH 8: Residents vote in the Michigan primary March 8, 2016 in Royal Oak, Michigan. There are 59 Republican delegates and 130 Democratic delegates up for grabs in Michigan. Mississippi and Idaho are also holding primaries and Hawaii is holding a caucus. (Photo by Bill Pugliano/Getty Images)
ROYAL OAK, MI - MARCH 8: A resident votes in the Michigan primary March 8, 2016 in Royal Oak, Michigan. There are 59 Republican delegates and 130 Democratic delegates up for grabs in Michigan. Mississippi and Idaho are also holding primaries and Hawaii is holding a caucus. (Photo by Bill Pugliano/Getty Images)
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Still, it's no secret Trump doesn't have everyone's support in the state. Last week, an imam compared the candidate to Hitler.

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"But for this man, Trump, to be the president of the most powerful country on Earth, this is laughable," Imam Hassan Qazwini said.

Sanders' win among these voters might reflect his recent hard work. He spent a lot of time campaigning in Dearborn and even released a radio ad in Arabic.

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