Donald Trump mocked Joe Biden’s debate performance with an outburst

Donald Trump mocked Joe Biden’s debate performance with an outburst
Donald Trump mocked Joe Biden’s debate performance with an outburst

After the televised meeting they held last Thursday, the first one with a view to the presidential election November in USA, Donald Trump he mocked of the performance of his rival in that electoral contest, the current president, Joe Bidencalling it “a load of rubbish”.

In a video posted on the Internet on Wednesday Truth Socialthe Republican leader said that Biden “just dropped out of the race”“I brought it up,” said the defiant former US president, who in late May was found guilty by the courts of falsifying accounting records to cover up a sex scandal involving porn actress Stormy Daniels during his 2016 presidential campaign.

Then, He lashed out at Vice President Kamala Harrisone of Biden’s possible replacements if he decides to decline his candidacy. “That means we now have Kamala, I think she will be a better (opponent). It’s fucking bad and pathetic“, challenge.

Riding a golf cart, the former US president between 2017-2021 continued with disparaging comments towards Biden, questioning his ability to deal with Russian President Vladimir Putin or Chinese President Xi Jinping.

“Can you imagine that man dealing with Putin and the president of China, who is a fierce and tough man?” Trump asked his Democratic opponent, while receiving praise from people who did not appear in the video.

The Biden campaign issued a response to Trump’s statements in which they condemned the former president’s comments towards Harris, calling them racist and misogynistic.

“The American people have already seen one evil after another from Donald Trump. They have seen time and again his disrespect for women, his disdain for black Americans, and his utter disregard for our democracy,” the statement said.

Democratic candidate campaign spokeswoman Sarafina Chitika specifically responded to Trump’s statement that Harris is “f***ing bad,” highlighting the mistakes the Republican made during his tenure, as well as the recent legal conflicts he has gone through in recent months.

“No, Donald. What’s wrong is taking away women’s rights; losing an election and encouraging a violent mob to attack the Capitol; assaulting women; telling people to inject bleach; committing 34 crimes (…) Thank you for allowing us to clarify that for you,” she said.

Three Democratic governors pledged their support for Biden in his re-election bid

The Democratic governors of New York, Minnesota and Maryland, pledged their full support to Joe Bidenas the president faces a growing wave of voices within and outside his own party calling for him to withdraw from the election campaign.

“The president has supported us (…) and We governors support him“We’re working together to make that very clear. The path to victory in November is priority number one,” Minnesota Governor Tim Walz told reporters after a meeting with the president.

More than twenty Democratic governors met with the president in person and virtually at the White House to calm the nerves that arose within that political force after its weak performance in the first presidential debate.

Maryland Gov. Wes Moore said Biden will clearly emerge victorious in November’s election, while Walz, who is also the chairman of the Democratic Governors Association, said Biden remains the same strongman who has defeated his rival, former Republican President Donald Trump, in the past.

“Today we saw the guy we all believed could beat Donald Trump, and he finally beat him,” Walz said.

New York Governor Kathy Hochul said the conversation had left her “fully confident” in the president’s ability to continue his candidacy, adding that during the conversation they also discussed how the president would address the main concerns of Americans.

Other influential figures in the Democratic Party, such as former President Barack Obama (2009-2017), have expressed support for the president. However, there are mixed opinions within this political force.

The White House chief told a key ally that he knows he may not be able to sustain his bid if he cannot convince the public in the coming days that he is fit for a second term, The New York Times reported.

 
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