President Donald referred to RINOs as the “lowest form of human life” on Wednesday night.
Trump said at a campaign rally in Bullhead, Arizona: “I am not only racing against Joe Biden, but also against left-wing mobs and left-wing media, large tech giants, and against RINO. You know. What is RINO? RINO may be the lowest form in human life.”
The president’s remarks may be an excavation of Republican senator candidates who are alienated from his campaign, and candidates who openly oppose or criticize him to attract pending voters and protect Republican control of the Senate.
In the recording released in mid-October Washington ExaminerSenator Ben Sasse, Republican of Nebraska, said Trump “flirted with white supremacists,”
Other Republican senators have publicly criticized Trump’s handling of the coronavirus.
When asked on October 6 whether she was proud to serve as Trump in the Air Force, Republican Arizona Senator Martha McSally replied: “I feel like fighting for the Arizonans on tax cuts and so on. pride.”
In an interview on CNN on October 20, Republican South Dakota Senator John Thune criticized the president’s re-election campaign, saying: “Stay away from personal attacks. Exit from attacking the media. Exit from attacking Fauci. , Focus on the problem…. That’s how you can win the middleman again.”
Republican Senators Steve Dynes of Montana, Thom Tillis of North Carolina, and Lindsay Graham of South Carolina have all recently commented on Trump’s comments on infectious disease expert Dr. Anthony Fauci Regardless of distance, they said they either trust doctors or are more willing to focus on the pandemic than doctors.
Senator John Corning, Republican of Texas, told Houston Chronicle He believes that Trump “put down his vigilance” when dealing with COVID-19. Earlier this month, Kentucky Republican Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell admitted that he had not visited the White House since August because he did not want to catch up with COVID-19.
During the rally, Trump also touted his support among women and said: “We will win the historic share of women. Remember the last time?’He won’t get women,’ remember?…well, That’s not the way to do it, right…We’re doing very well with women.”
According to data from the Pew Research Center, in 2016, 54% of women voted for the Democratic presidential candidate, but only 39% of women supported Trump, a difference of 15 points.
Weekly newspaper Contacted the Trump campaign for comment.