President Donald Trump and Democratic Alliance opponent Joe Biden will campaign in three U.S. states that will play a key role in the November election, Wednesday morning following a tumultuous debate marked by distractions and racism.
Trump has revived the opportunity to dismiss white supremacists and declined to say whether he will accept the election results in the first 2020 election on Tuesday night, which is two times that could give Biden new credentials.
The first of three television shows represented one of Trump’s few remaining opportunities to change the course of the race, much of the world’s view lost, as the majority of Americans do not accept his coronavirus and racist injustices.
Republican Trump, 74, will spend the day in Minnesota – one of the few who says his campaign is aimed at what the Democratic voted for in 2016 – with a fundraiser the afternoon before a meeting in Duluth.
Biden, 77, and his wife, Jill, will embark on a day-long train journey in twelve cities in eastern Ohio and western Pennsylvania, including the districts that Trump won four years ago with the power of active white voters.
Pennsylvania, which voted for Trump in 2016, is seen by many as the most important of the six most competitive states that could decide on election results, including Arizona, Florida, Michigan, North Carolina and Wisconsin. A recent Ipsos poll in Pennsylvania gave Biden little chance there.
Ohio, with Trump in control of eight percent of his 2016 defeat by Democrat Hillary Clinton, is in the midst of a Republican-leaning country that Biden hopes to play in November.
Tuesday’s debate, which often fell under Trump’s constant disruption and Biden’s angry returnees, seemed unlikely to significantly change campaign power.
Biden has held a modest but consistent leadership in national voter surveys for months amid a persistent coronavirus epidemic, although the battlefields show close competition.
Less than five weeks before election day on November 3, the controversy represented one of Trump’s few remaining chances to regroup. More than 1.3 million voters in 15 states have cast their ballots early, according to the U.S. Elections Project at the University of Florida.
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The campaign has been fueled by major developments over the past few weeks, including the death of Supreme Court Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg and Trump’s nomination of Judge Amy Coney Barrett to replace him, as well as a New York Times bomb report that paid almost no income tax for decades. two years ago.
Biden reported that Barrett’s ratification would mean the end of the Affordable Care Act, costing tens of millions of Americans their health insurance – a point he emphasized during the debate.
Trump’s administration backs a Republican-led lawsuit to abolish the ACA, also known as Obamacare, in a case the Supreme Court is due to hear one week after the election.
During a series of racial tensions, manager Chris Wallace asked Trump if he could criticize whites and call on them not to aggravate the violence that has erupted during protests in other U.S. cities.
Instead of harshly reprimanding, Trump committed himself to attacking left-wing extremist movements known as antifa, and criticizing leaders of social justice.
Trump has also refused to accept the election results, repeating his baseless assertion that voting more by mail would lead to more corruption. Experts say that such scams are rare in the United States.