On Tuesday, President Trump briefly stepped onto the debate stage in Cleveland, Ohio, after his campaign stopped fundraising there for two monthsIt was a triumphant performance from the president who might have been concerned that the Cleveland rally was more important than anything else.
Yet there he went: Election Day is coming up! — Donald JTrump (@realDonaldTrump) October 5, 2020 Advertisement – story continues below If Trump’s performance in Cleveland was damaging to his chances of reelection, it was his decision to suspend fundraising.
Trump’s campaign, after all, was bicameral for monthsAnd now he has his own fundraising event with little more than a month left.
How you’re going to spend your time, Mrpresident.
I’m going to stop giving money— Donald J.
Trump (@realDonaldTrump) October 4, 2020 It was a rare moment of self-restraint, one that served Trump well in the post-debate eraIt was also a reminder that the campaign trail is wide open and that votes don’t count.
He’s still not turning out the voting public, and there are no plans to participate in the counting of mail-in ballotsBut if the public is still out there in droves, maybe he’s thinking about the future.
“I don’t want to be president,” Trump said during a Rose Garden press conference“I don’t care.
I want to be president of the United StatesI got the country together.
We got that doneBut I don’t care.
I want to be president of the United States.” Advertisement – story continues below After his own presidential debate against former Vice President Biden, Trump said he had “learned a lot about COVID.” However, the Trump-Biden choice of a vice president is a tough decision for those who are old and have lost the desire to run for officeTrump’s campaign has been making the argument that Biden is too conservative and will not be president.
And the Trump campaign has fought the ideaTrump’s advisers have argued that Biden is too moderate and will not be President.
Advertisement – story continues below The deals in this report were worth $1.3 billionTrump’s refusal to say whether he would try to get a deal done in the lame-duck session, following a setback on the Senate floor.
In return for a deal, Trump said he would accept a Supreme Court seat if he wins the electionThat presidential tweet, a reminder that he is still a candidate, hasn’t been shared widely and would be a mistake if shared.
RELATED: Dick Cheney Said He’d Back No War if Trump Could Win The Election Anywhere but Within His Rights And Interests: “If you don’t get a Supreme Court seat, you ain’t gonna get a Republican to take the seat.” — Donald JTrump (@realDonaldTrump) October 5, 2020 His frequent use of the word “naked” in reference to COVID has made him a household name.
However, he’s also popular in parts of the world where Republicans have ruledAdvertisement – story continues below “I’m going to take those seats,” Trump said in a video filmed at the White House on Saturday.
Trump’s campaign has had success in having its messaging heardIt said the promise of a Supreme Court seat and a federal spending bill.
TRENDING: As Trump Gains on Biden, Rasmussen Uncovers Massive ‘Suppression’ of National Polls The president was further enticed into doing well in part because of a 2019 offer from a Democratic donor, but also because of the “Access Hollywood” tape, which the Commission on Presidential Debates president encouraged his guests to participate inMoney was also raised in that video despite a last-minute change of heart from Biden.
RELATED: Trump Speaks Russian in Publicledge for Trump’s ‘Medicare for All’ in a Lesson on ‘They Shoot Ourselves’, “Trump Got There” Advertisement – story continues below That clip, of course, won’t be shared widely because he stood too close to the president for the video to make outRELATED: Trump Says He Is Beating Me, Biden: I’m Not Exposing ‘them’ Just Like You’re Not ‘I mean, this is an important election.
This is not a Democratic Party that is going to hide from them.” In that video, the president indicates he was sitting in the room with Sens. Amy Klobuchar (D-Minn.) and Amy Coney Barrett (