Ted Cruz and Donald Trump planning a joint appearance to protest the Iran deal

28 Aug 2015 | Author: | No comments yet »

Donald Trump says he’s not a Hitler fan, doesn’t need or want former KKK leader’s endorsement.

The real estate magnate made the declaration in response to a New York Times story that noted Los Angeles radio host Ricardo Sanchez has listeners who refer to Trump as “Hitler” for his remarks on immigrants.

GREENVILLE, S.C. (AP) – GOP presidential candidates Donald Trump and Ted Cruz are expected to headline a Capitol Hill rally against President Obama’s proposed nuclear agreement with Iran, both candidates confirmed Thursday.Though they’re rivals on the campaign trail, Ted Cruz and Donald Trump are teaming up for a joint attack on President Barack Obama’s nuclear deal with Iran.

In a Wednesday sitdown with Bloomberg Politics, Trump said he didn’t need or want Duke’s endorsement and would repudiate it “if it would make you feel better.” Trump told reporters that “race relation problems are almost at an all-time worst” in the U.S., and that his hopes of President Obama serving as a “unifier” between whites and African-Americans did not come to fruition. — Donald Trump, front-runner for the Republican presidential nomination, wouldn’t say during a campaign stop Thursday whether he would sign a pledge required by the South Carolina Republican Party to support the party’s eventual nominee. Ted Cruz may be struggling to beat Donald Trump in the 2016 presidential campaign, but he is wants to team up with him for a rally in Washington against the Iran nuclear deal. “We are talking to Ted Cruz about doing something very big over the next two weeks in Washington,” Mr.

The Texas GOP senator’s campaign announced Thursday that he’s invited Trump to join a rally planned at the Capitol soon to pressure lawmakers on opposing the nuclear agreement. The rally is sponsored by Tea Party Patriots, Center for Security Policy, and the Zionist Organization of America. “We are thankful for all their hard work on this effort and will have more details on time, date, and location as they are finalized,” the Cruz campaign said. Trump, who had Univision host Jorge Ramos ejected from a news conference in Dubuque after he started asking questions about immigration without being called on, dissed Ramos as not a journalist, but an “advocate.” He also trashed hometown GOP presidential hopeful and Trump critic Lindsey Graham, who represents South Carolina in the Senate, as “out of control,”reprising his mockery of Graham’s low standing in the primary polls.

As CBS2’s Jessica Schneider reported, New Jersey Governor Chris Christie has just 4 percent, but he refused to show signs of giving up on CBS This Morning. “These polls don’t mean anything right now. Trump hinted that an event was coming earlier Thursday, telling supporters at a campaign event in South Carolina: “I think we’re going to do something next week or the week after about the Iran pact” in Washington. They’re frustrated by a president who has permitted lawlessness, and now they have the leading democratic candidate who doesn’t believe the law applies to her at all,” Christie said. “Now, extreme views about women, we expect from terrorist groups, we expect that from people who don’t want to live in the modern world. He said he welcomed Trump’s involvement and the attention he would bring to the Iran agreement’s opposition. “Anybody who’s in public life and opposed to the deal, it’s useful to have them speak out and oppose this catastrophe,” Klein said. “It’s not a bad deal, it’s a catastrophe.

A Cruz campaign aide said the rally will be on the Capitol grounds in Washington “to call on members of Congress to defeat the catastrophic deal that the Obama Administration has struck with the Islamic Republic of Iran.” This is not the first time that Mr. Trump, even as other 2016 candidates have been lashing out at him for provocative immigration policies and his past support for liberal policies and Democratic candidates. He spoke with democratic leaders about it on a conference call, and said the emotional toll of his son’s death is still weighing heavily on him, and he’s considering that stress while deciding whether to run. (TM and © Copyright 2015 CBS Radio Inc. and its relevant subsidiaries. Scott Walker over Trump because he still has “questions about Trump and what side of the aisle he really stands on, whether he’s a Democrat or a Republican, whether he’s for partial-birth abortion or not.” State Rep. But the Harvard-trained lawyer and former Supreme Court clerk offers polish and a record on immigration policy that’s based in his personal background.

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