Fresh off of berating Kellyanne Conway for all but refusing to admit that her employer, Donald Trump, isn’t doing well with women ahead of the election, Megyn Kelly brought out fellow Fox News host Dana Perino to talk about Trump’s reported mistreatment of the former Miss Universe, Alicia Machado. Kelly and Perino discussed just how bad it is that the story has been dominating the press for 48 hours and Kelly reminded viewers that in August of 2015, she gave Trump the chance to prepare for future questions about his misogynistic statements. He spent nine months feuding with her because
The tweets started around 3:20 a.m. on Friday. Inside Trump Tower, a restless figure stirred in the predawn darkness, nursing his grievances and grabbing a device that often lands him in hot water. On his Android phone, Donald J. Trump began to tap out bursts of digital fury: He mocked Alicia Machado, a former Miss Universe and a popular Latin American actress, as a “con,” the “worst” and “disgusting.” In a final flourish, before the sun came up, the Republican presidential nominee claimed — without offering any evidence — that she had appeared in a “sex tape.” The tirade fit a pattern.
Is anyone surprised by this corruption? When FBI Director James Comey said that the organization would not be seeking to bring charges against Hillary Clinton over her illegal email server, anyone paying attention knew there was a deep level of corruption. Now, it’s been made clear. James Comey received millions of dollars from the corrupt Clinton Foundation, and his brother’s law firm also does the Clinton’s taxes. According to a letter sent by 200 Republicans who stated Clinton “clearly placed our nation’s secrets in peril,” Comey was asked why he would not bring charges against her. “No one is above the
Former DNC Chair Debbie Wasserman Schultz re-emerged on the national stage on Friday, campaigning for Hillary Clinton during a rally in Coral Gables, Florida. “Heck. Donald Trump is not fit to wipe the floors of the White House, let alone legally reside in that building,” she said. Wasserman Schultz said she wanted to further ridicule Trump’s appearance but added that she would keep that to herself because her parents raised her with “class.” “You could put all the fashion experts and stylists in the world to work for Donald Trump and he still couldn’t win a beauty contest,” she said.
A member of the Wall Street Journal´s editorial board has urged Americans to vote for Hillary Clinton to avoid a potentially disastrous Donald Trump presidency. "Her election alone is what stands between the American nation and the reign of the most unstable, proudly uninformed, psychologically unfit president ever to enter the White House," Dorothy Rabinowitz, a Pulitzer Prize winning columnist for the newspaper, wrote in an opinion piece. Under the headline "Hillary-Hatred Derangement Syndrome," the article mounts a blistering attack on Trump and the "Never Hillary forces" who are willing to support the Republican nominee in order to prevent his Democratic opponent
The Editorial Board has never taken sides in the presidential race. We´re doing it now. In the 34-year history of USA TODAY, the Editorial Board has never taken sides in the presidential race. Instead, we’ve expressed opinions about the major issues and haven’t presumed to tell our readers, who have a variety of priorities and values, which choice is best for them. Because every presidential race is different, we revisit our no-endorsement policy every four years. We’ve never seen reason to alter our approach. Until now. This year, the choice isn’t between two capable major party nominees who happen to
Jeb Bush sounded off on reports that his father, former President George H.W. Bush, would vote for Hillary Clinton in November. "I thought it was a little inappropriate for a person to overhear a frail 92-year-old man, in a private setting, at a reception for the Points of Light Foundation - which focuses on volunteerism - to hear this and immediately go on Facebook and put it on there, and then go on national television and not even show up at the board meeting," Bush said to reporters Thursday after giving a lecture about education reform at Harvard. "I thought that was