Trump says Republicans being ‘naive’ about voter fraud

Trump says Republicans being ‘naive’ about voter fraud

Donald Trump refuses to back down from his claim, which has been made without specific evidence, that the upcoming election results will be rigged at polling places.

Donald Trump is calling Republican leaders “naive” for dismissing his claims of a rigged election and urging his supporters to “come together and win this election“.

On Twitter, however, Trump tells a different tale.

However, just 32% say the video disqualified Trump from being president and that he should drop out of the race, while 53% disagree.

While the Clinton campaign has hammered Trump over the allegations of sexual harassment and assault, the Republican nominee has adamantly denied them, while complaining that the media are conspiring against him.

“She is trying to avoid issues for the next 22 days in the hopes that this will just end up being about Mr. Trump”, his campaign manager Kellyanne Conway told CNN Monday outside of Trump Tower in NY.

Watch NewsOne Now with Roland Martin, in its new time slot on TV One. Going further, Trump went on to say that #voter fraud has increased, and is “very, very, common”. “First of all, I turned 70 this year, so “Make America Great Again” is like me saying I’d like to be 20 again”. Trump enjoyed a five-point lead over Clinton in an October 3 poll. She has increased her lead in MI (7.4), Minnesota (5.2) and Wisconsin (5.6) to the point they are no longer defined as swing states under the 5 percent threshold, though they historically are considered battleground states.

“We will absolutely accept the results of the election”, Pence said in television interviews.

Experts say voter fraud isn’t an issue on the scale that would be required to tip a national election, and critics in both major parties and at voting-rights groups have decried his suspicion as risky.

“Participation in the system – and particularly voting- should be encouraged, not dismissed or undermined because a candidate is afraid he’s going to lose”, said the statement. The billionaire provided no evidence to back up his allegations, and studies have found only a handful of incidents of voter fraud in recent U.S. elections.

And 73 percent of Republican voters think the election could be stolen from the billionaire businessman, while 17 percent of Democrats agree with the prospect of rigging.

House Speaker Paul Ryan, through his spokesperson, said he is “fully confident” the election will be carried out “with integrity”. “Libertarian Party candidate Gary Johnson, considered the alternative to Clinton or Trump, is not catching fire in the Sunshine State”.

Mr Trump spent much of yesterday out of sight before campaigning in Green Bay, Wisconsin, ahead of the third presidential debate in Nevada tomorrow.

Clinton’s also picking up support from supporters of Sen.

The tweet was aimed at Republican leaders who in recent days have indirectly tried to soften Trumps claim.

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