Republican presidential nominee Donald Trump says something headline-grabbing, dubious or outright false, and his mild-mannered running mate sets out to refashion the boss’s argument. It’s happening again this week with the campaign’s most fundamental question: whether Trump would accept the legitimacy of election results that make Democrat Hillary Clinton president-elect.
“Any suggestion that we rejected Russia’s proposal to observe our elections is false,” Toner said in a statement. “Individual parties — foreign governments, NGOs, etc. — are welcome to apply to state governments to observe our elections.”
“Almost without exception, refugees and migrants do not pose a risk of terrorism,” he said. “They are, in fact, at risk of fleeing the areas where terrorist groups are most active. And irresponsible statements of the kind made by Mr. Trump on Wednesday do nothing but fuel prejudice and stigma.”
“Mr. Trump, would my son have a place in your America?” the father asks, tearing up as the ad fades to black.
“I’ve got to figure out how we heal these divides,” she said in a Friday interview with a Tampa radio station WBTP. “We’ve got to get together. Maybe that’s a role that is meant to be for my presidency if I’m so fortunate to be there.”
A look at the House landscape:
Republican state Sen. Owen Hill of Colorado Springs tells The Gazette that he opposes the law, which makes it a misdemeanor to disseminate a completed ballot.
“In my district you’d need 1,800 signatures. You’d have to come here and get them,” said Sonnenberg, a Sterling Republican and farmer. “This makes them come out to rural Colorado, rather than scoop signatures up along Denver’s 16th Street Mall.”
“The Trump campaign should be concerned,” said Scott Tranter, co-founder of Optimus, a Republican data analytics firm. His firm’s analysis suggests a “strong final showing for the Clinton campaign” in early voting.