Sunday, 17 December, 2017

Donald Trump plans major advertisement buy after weeks of being outspent

Donald_Trump_Ohio_Monday Donald Trump plans major advertisement buy after weeks of being outspent
Melissa Porter | 01 September, 2016, 13:53

The Trump campaign announced today that it is launching its most expensive ad buy to date.

Meanwhile, Trump is preparing exactly as anyone unaffiliated with the Clinton campaign might expect.

In December, Trump, 70, released a four-paragraph letter from his doctor, Harold N. Bornstein of NY, that contained few specific details, including about basic health indicators. He said he didn't proofread it. Bornstein said in writing the letter that he "picked up" Trump's "kind of language and then just interpreted it to my own".

The visit comes as the Clinton campaign feels confident in its chances in Colorado.

"Dr. Bornstein describes Trump's lab test results as 'astonishingly excellent, ' which isn't a real medical description". Earnest said. "Those priorities are: individuals that have a criminal record, individuals who pose a threat to national security or individuals who have only recently crossed the border". And he alluded to a big Donald Trump policy reveal on the horizon.

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First the ad details the shortcomings of Clinton's plan.

The new investment comes amid signs that Trump's lagging poll numbers may be improving against Clinton's following a campaign reboot. "And nobody knows how well he is doing and how his embrace of Trump and Trump's acceptance of him could put that man, that despicable man, in the Senate of the United States".

Numerous media outlets, lobbyist groups and governmental agencies have all reported that Clinton is proposing a total of $1.98 trillion in new and expanded spending over the next 10 years, if she is elected. "He's actually having a conversation", Trump Jr. said in a pre-released transcript from part of the interview. At several rallies last week, he argued that current government policy has "failed" African-Americans and Hispanics and that he would be the candidate to improve inner cities, poverty, education and crime.

"It looks like Clinton's got a friend in Pennsylvania, particularly in the Philly suburbs", said Patrick Murray, director of the Monmouth University Polling Institute.

Questions about Clinton's health have also been pushed by Trump supporters and surrogates.