Today, with a little over 2 weeks to go, Trump trials by 6% in the RCP average.
But he was down in May and he came back. He was down again June and August and came back. Can he do it once more?
Vice President Joe Biden wants to take on Donald Trump—and not on a debate stage.
During a speech at Wilkes University in Pennsylvania on Friday while campaigning for Hillary Clinton, Biden addressed Trump’s aggressive and lewd remarks about women from a recently leaked 2005 video. He said Trump’s “disgusting assertion” that he could grope and kiss women because he was famous was the “textbook definition of sexual assault”—and Biden had an idea for conveying his disapproval.
“The press always asks me: don’t I wish I were debating him,” Biden said. “No, I wish we were in high school—I could take him behind the gym. That’s what I wish.”
Moore told Rolling Stone magazine that he wants those considering voting for Trump to "think about the damage they could do by being a legal terrorist on November 8th."When asked to elaborate on the term, he said that it includes "any" person who is voting for Trump.
"Legally, you have a right to vote on November 8th," Moore explained. "He's told everybody that's what he's going to do. He's the outsider who is going to ride into town and blow up the old way. So you, as a voter, get to participate in the detonation. He's going to get a lot of votes from people who actually just want to sit back and watch the thing blow up," he added.Moore, who announced this week his surprise new film "Michael Moore in TrumpLand," also reflected on the latest Trump controversy. He said that contrary to popular opinion, Trump's sandals should make people more concerned about the election.
Hillary Clinton leads Donald Trump by 5 percentage points in Arizona, according to an Arizona Republic/Morrison/Cronkite News poll released Wednesday. Clinton tops Trump in Arizona, 39 percent to 34 percent. Libertarian nominee Gary Johnson garners 6 percent support, and Green Party candidate Jill Stein registers at 1 percent. Twenty-one percent, however, are undecided.
Arizona has voted for the Republican candidate for president in 15 of the last 16 presidential elections, yet Clinton's campaign is making a play for the state. Clinton has deployed some of her top surrogates in the state, including Bernie Sanders; her daughter, Chelsea Clinton; and first lady Michelle Obama, who will stump there Thursday.