Yes, minorities and women make up the silent majority for Hillary Clinton, but they are not alone. Many men are coming to Clinton's defense after seeing the last two debates. She will win the majority of votes because she has the support of every different group. She will be universally appreciated.
The greatest difference between the new silent majority and Trump’s noisy minority is that Clinton’s majority is a coalition of minorities, and it is self-aware about that fact. Black voters, Latino voters, LGBTQ voters, Asian voters, Jewish voters, and all the rest demand respect and recognition from the politicians they support. But they are also tempered and realistic in terms of exactly how much respect and recognition a minority slice of the population can expect. African Americans were thrilled to have a black candidate on the ballot but vote for white Democrats all the time — including ones like Missouri Senate candidate Jason Kander who engage in elaborate displays of cultural affiliation with rural white sensibilities.
Minorities and women make up the silent majority of potential votes for Hillary Clinton in the upcoming election. Few minorities and women are willing to admit out loud that they are offended by Donald Trump's stance on their respective groups, but many minorities and women are offended. The offence caused by the opponent in this election will solidify this silent majority of minorities in women in favor of Hillary Clinton.
Women and people of colour know the vitriol and abuse they are likely to receive if they dare to express a political view in public. This means that these groups of people are not only the most likely to keep their heads down in political debates but are also the most likely to be disturbed by the bigoted tenor of the Trump campaign.