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Nation's political split on display at Trump Phoenix visit

26 Août 2017

Jeff Flake blasted President Donald Trump's approach to free trade Monday, with the Arizona Republican saying he is "concerned that the party is going down a populist route".

The supporters began gathering before dawn Tuesday for the planned 7 p.m. rally.

"I hope that Senator McCain is going to look long and hard at this, that his family and his advisers are going to look at this, and they're going to advise him to step away as quickly as possible", she said on IN radio WOWO 1190 AM. He read from notes that did not include his blame of "many sides" for the riot, or his insistence that there were "very fine people" among the neo-Nazis.

U.S. Rep. Ruben Gallego said he's fearful that neo-Nazis and others will stir trouble, although he said he trusts the Phoenix police will do their best. Trump encouraged DeWit, Graham and Franks to meet again soon and decide on a plan, the sources said. In his remarks, the president attacked the media - in particular for how his response to recent deadly violence in Charlottesville was covered - and criticized the GOP for failing to deliver on his agenda.

A 32-year-old woman was killed when a young man associated with racist ideology plowed his auto into the counter-protesters.

With Trump's bumpy tenure in office and sinking approval ratings, it's hard to predict how influential Trump will be with voters a year from now and Cox argues Flake's criticism of the president could wind up working in his favor.

I can't think of a better opportunity for Trump to talk about the violence that he claims is raging on our southern borders than to tell the nation that he couldn't visit because it was deemed too risky by those sworn to protect him.

Fifty-four percent trust the media compared to 36 percent who said they trust the president.

In between, the president is holding a campaign rally in Phoenix Tuesday, despite the objection of that city's Democratic mayor.

"His speech was without thought", Lemon said.

Trump omitted that part of his reaction from his recap Tuesday night.

Chassis change puts Massa on the sidelines
I think when you miss two sessions for sure it doesn't help. " We'll try to get some track time in FP2 but it is a long shot to be honest ".

"People in Arizona are suffering with high deductibles, and skyrocketing premiums, and they can't access high-quality cost-effective health care", she said.

The president said it is time to heal the wounds that divide people and seek a new unity based on the common values that unite people.

The president woke up in Arizona the day after a campaign rally in Phoenix. Flake never endorsed Trump, and McCain withdrew his support after a tape surfaced in October in which Trump bragged about groping women. There is speculation that he may announce a pardon of former Sheriff Joe Arpaio or an endorsement of Kelli Ward in her primary campaign to unseat Sen.

Arpaio was simply doing his job in fighting illegal immigration, the president said.

The Arizona senator has had a lot to say about Trump as well.

The Arizona Democrat also said Tuesday that a pardon would hurt those "victimized and selectively persecuted" after being stopped during the sheriff's anti-immigration patrols. Trump said that those in uniform came from "different backgrounds" and "all different walks of life".

Sen. Jeff Flake told reporters that he'd prefer to let the Arpaio case run its course. John McCain that was called out by the president. Martha McSally and David Schweikert - haven't publicly revealed whether they support an Arpaio pardon.

Immigrant rights activists have protested Trump's several Arizona visits, at one point blocking a major road that led to a rally he held in Fountain Hills, a Phoenix suburb.

USA voters trust the news media more than they trust President Donald Trump to tell the truth about important issues, a new Quinnipiac University national poll reveals.

"Wow, what a crowd, what a crowd", were Trump's first words when he stepped to the microphone.

Garcia says he is encouraging all protesters to be peaceful and said he expects a large police presence, including the Secret Service.

Nation's political split on display at Trump Phoenix visit