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Westlake Legal Group > fox news (Page 75)

Eric Trump: Michael Bloomberg doesn’t have the ‘personality’ to win the presidency

Westlake Legal Group Bloombergfaith Eric Trump: Michael Bloomberg doesn't have the 'personality' to win the presidency Victor Garcia fox-news/politics/2020-presidential-election fox-news/person/michael-bloomberg fox-news/person/donald-trump fox-news/media fox news fnc/media fnc article 8f82b8e9-5fac-52a3-8511-6b8f925588e7

Eric Trump, in an interview with the “Fox News Rundown Extra” podcast, blasted Democratic presidential candidate Michael Bloomberg, saying the former New York City mayor doesn’t have the charisma or “personality” that his father President Trump has or that of former presidents Barack Obama and Bill Clinton.

“All the people who have done well in presidential elections over the years. Look at Clinton… has a certain charisma, had a strong personality that people were drawn to. Barack Obama has a certain grace and personality that people are drawn to. Ronald Reagan has a personality and kind of charisma brand that people… are drawn to, were drawn to, still are drawn to,” Trump told host Dave Anthony. “My father clearly had the same thing.”

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“[The thing] that you can’t buy is personality and enthusiasm and love,” Trump said. “We know Bloomberg well enough, and he certainly doesn’t have that.”

Trump also addressed Bloomberg’s money, saying it won’t guarantee him an election victory and that supporters of Democratic front-runner Bernie Sanders would not vote for him.

“And if you could buy elections, Hillary Clinton would have won,” Trump said. “We spent 300 million dollars on the election in 2016. She spent 2.1 billion. And it’s not like we beat her a little bit. You know, my father beat her by, by a lot,” Trump said. “I don’t think Mike Bloomberg can get the Bernie voters because they detest everything that he stands for, which is… a wealthy capitalist, et cetera… He’s certainly not going to get anybody on the right.”

Trump criticized Bloomberg’s stance on guns and his comments on “stop and frisk,” calling them “disgusting.” He also said that the billionaire would need to answer for his relationship with China.

“I mean, he pretty much sold his soul to [China]. You know, Bloomberg News and other outlets could be in China,” Trump said. “You know, I think he’ll really have to answer for that.”

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The president’s son also mentioned Bloomberg’s soft drinks agenda that limited their size that he instituted while mayor, saying those top of policies wouldn’t fly in other parts of the country.

“I don’t think that works in Michigan and Pennsylvania and all these other places. I mean, I think people want to be left alone. I think people want to be able to drink a soda,” Trump said, “that’s the size that they choose. I don’t think they want to deal with soda taxes and nonsense. I mean, this is a serious stuff. And then we’ve got, this world’s got real problems.”

To hear the full interview, subscribe and download The FOX News Rundown on your favorite podcast player.

The FOX NEWS RUNDOWN is a news-based daily morning podcast delivering a deep dive into the major and controversial stories of the day.

Westlake Legal Group Bloombergfaith Eric Trump: Michael Bloomberg doesn't have the 'personality' to win the presidency Victor Garcia fox-news/politics/2020-presidential-election fox-news/person/michael-bloomberg fox-news/person/donald-trump fox-news/media fox news fnc/media fnc article 8f82b8e9-5fac-52a3-8511-6b8f925588e7   Westlake Legal Group Bloombergfaith Eric Trump: Michael Bloomberg doesn't have the 'personality' to win the presidency Victor Garcia fox-news/politics/2020-presidential-election fox-news/person/michael-bloomberg fox-news/person/donald-trump fox-news/media fox news fnc/media fnc article 8f82b8e9-5fac-52a3-8511-6b8f925588e7

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Historian Burt Folsom recalls when Democrats proudly campaigned on ‘quid pro quo’

Westlake Legal Group e5ebf0db-Capture Historian Burt Folsom recalls when Democrats proudly campaigned on 'quid pro quo' fox-news/shows/life-liberty-levin fox-news/politics/elections/presidential fox-news/politics/elections/democrats fox-news/media/fox-news-flash fox-news/media fox news fnc/media fnc Charles Creitz article 50bc7c6d-5dc4-550d-ba4a-c45b5f5f27bd

President Franklin Roosevelt and the Democratic lawmakers of his time proudly campaigned on providing “quid pro quos,” while Republicans were criticized for championing limited government, according to economic historian and former Hillsdale College professor Burt Folsom.

In an interview airing Sunday at 8 p.m. ET on “Life, Liberty & Levin,” Folsom told host Mark Levin he found it ironic that Democrats in Congress impeached President Trump for an alleged “quid pro quo” involving Ukraine when their own party thrived on the practice in the early 20th century.

“Franklin Roosevelt operated in a quid pro quo setting almost every day of his presidency during the 1930s, and it was accepted by the Democratic Party that that’s the way it would work. In fact, they campaigned on quid pro quo,” he said.

Folsom explained that Roosevelt made something of a custom of keeping records of which lawmakers were competing for government largesse.

“They [Democrats] wanted to be loyal to Roosevelt to get the money,” he said, adding that Democrats would make a point of telling voters how much they had been able to secure through supporting FDR, which left Republicans in a tricky situation.

Voters would hear Democrats’ promises and ask GOP candidates what they would do for them. While Democratic lawmakers crowed about Works Progress Administration (WPA) projects and “federal contributions,” Republicans would be resigned to repeating their mantra of “limited government,” Folsom explained.

Levin remarked that it sounds as if the “modern Democratic Party” was built on “infinite quid pro quo deals.”

“It changed the American political debate in the 1930s,” Folsom said.

The Roosevelt Democrats were so successful with their messaging in that way that the party won five consecutive presidential elections between 1932 and 1948, with FDR himself winning an unprecedented — and now unrepeatable — four of them.

BARNETT: THE LEGISLATIVE BRANCH CAN ABUSE ITS POWER

In more recent times, Folsom said, Richard Nixon tried some of Roosevelt’s same tactics. The historian specifically noted that Nixon timed an increase in Social Security benefits to take effect before the 1972 election while the taxes needed to pay for the increase would not take effect until after the vote.

“That’s a very kind of Franklin Roosevelt stunt,” Folsom said, “manipulating the bureaucracy to advance your own presidency.”

Levin blamed Roosevelt for standardizing that phenomenon and noted that the Democrats throw “obstacles” at Republican presidents like Nixon and Trump.

“Nixon [was] essentially facing impeachment for some of the same things these prior presidents did [when he resigned]. And we don’t even talk about it honestly in this country,” Levin remarked.

Folsom said that Nixon tapped his top adviser, John Ehrlichman, to press the Internal Revenue Service (IRS) to audit Democrats alleged to be involved in quid pro quos, and use it to his political “advantage.”

“Nixon was not able to get away with it,” he remarked, with Levin adding that Nixon’s predecessors, Lyndon Johnson and John F. Kennedy, were able to act in kind without significant blowback.

Folsom remarked that Roosevelt also used the IRS against opponents, like Pennsylvania banker Andrew Mellon — who had been the guiding force behind President Calvin Coolidge’s tax cuts.

“Roosevelt wanted the high taxes in there — the high tax rates — and lifted those tax rates, promoted them to very high rates, ultimately to 94 percent of all your income over [$200,000],” he said, leading Levin to compare such an onerous tax code to the presidential campaign platform of Sen. Bernie Sanders, I-Vt.

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Folsom said Roosevelt advocated for more taxes than Sanders has thus far, adding that there was indeed a 94 percent tax on all taxable income over $200,000 at the time Roosevelt died in office in 1945.

Westlake Legal Group e5ebf0db-Capture Historian Burt Folsom recalls when Democrats proudly campaigned on 'quid pro quo' fox-news/shows/life-liberty-levin fox-news/politics/elections/presidential fox-news/politics/elections/democrats fox-news/media/fox-news-flash fox-news/media fox news fnc/media fnc Charles Creitz article 50bc7c6d-5dc4-550d-ba4a-c45b5f5f27bd   Westlake Legal Group e5ebf0db-Capture Historian Burt Folsom recalls when Democrats proudly campaigned on 'quid pro quo' fox-news/shows/life-liberty-levin fox-news/politics/elections/presidential fox-news/politics/elections/democrats fox-news/media/fox-news-flash fox-news/media fox news fnc/media fnc Charles Creitz article 50bc7c6d-5dc4-550d-ba4a-c45b5f5f27bd

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Lathan Watts: Our greatest presidents believed in religious liberty — Americans should preserve their legacy

Westlake Legal Group First-Inauguration-of-GW Lathan Watts: Our greatest presidents believed in religious liberty -- Americans should preserve their legacy Lathan Watts fox-news/us/religion/christianity fox-news/us/personal-freedoms/proud-american fox-news/opinion fox-news/faith-values fox news fnc/opinion fnc fabb3220-1852-5788-8d8e-0ac630099e7e article

President’s Day began as a day to celebrate and commemorate the life and unmatched character and achievements of George Washington, who was born Feb. 22, and later, Abraham Lincoln, born Feb. 12.

Though the modern observance of President’s Day, the third Monday of February, is more general in nature, most still use the occasion to reflect on the contributions of Washington and Lincoln. Despite the years and momentous history between their lives and administrations, their legacies are inextricably linked.

No two men in American history served the nation in more perilous times.

FROM WASHINGTON TO TRUMP, MOST PRESIDENTS HAVE BEEN CHRISTIAN

Leading our nation through its darkest periods proved to be a nearly unbearable burden on both men, yet each is celebrated. Despite very different upbringings and theological backgrounds, it was a common faith in God that sustained them through the lowest points.

Washington and Lincoln spoke publicly and wrote extensively about their faith and the role of religion in a free society. Ironically, today some attempt to use the Constitution written at a convention over which Washington presided to exorcise all references to faith from the public square, ban the faithful from public office, and relegate religious liberty to the smallest corner of the American mind never to be spoken or lived outside houses of worship.

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In 1789, Washington addressed the General Committee representing the United Baptist Churches of Virginia, but the prescience of his words speaks to the attacks on religious liberty today:

If I could have entertained the slightest apprehension that the Constitution framed by the Convention, where I had the honor to preside, might possibly endanger the religious rights of any ecclesiastical Society certainly I would never have placed my signature to it; …I beg you will be persuaded that no one would be more zealous than myself to establish effectual barriers against every species of religious persecution.

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Imagine the reaction from today’s secularist zealots if a president sent a message to every governor similar to the one Washington sent to governors at the close of the Revolutionary War:

I now make it my earnest prayer that God would have you, and the State over which you preside, in his holy protection … that he would most graciously be pleased to dispose us all to do justice, to love mercy, and to demean ourselves with that charity, humility, and pacific temper of mind, which were the characteristics of the Divine Author of our blessed religion, and without an humble imitation of whose example in these things, we can never hope to be a happy nation.

In 1863, during the height of the Civil War, Lincoln issued a formal proclamation, passed by an act of Congress, initiating the first annual National Day of Thanksgiving. Notably, Lincoln’s proclamation is keenly focused on to whom Americans should be grateful as opposed to what they should be grateful for:

I do, therefore, invite my fellow citizens in every part of the United States, and those who are sojourning in foreign lands, to set apart and observe the last Thursday of November next as a day of Thanksgiving and Praise to our beneficent Father who dwelleth in the heavens … (it is) announced in the Holy Scriptures and proven by all history, that those nations are blessed whose God is the Lord. … It has seemed to me fit and proper that God should be solemnly, reverently and gratefully acknowledged, as with one heart and one voice, by the whole American people.

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Merely reading a statement like that in a public school in America today could cost a teacher their job.

Washington and Lincoln stand as towering figures in American history. The freedom they both cherished so deeply and for which they sacrificed so greatly is under attack not from foreign despots, but from within. As we pause to remember these two great patriots, let each of us recommit ourselves to the cause of liberty and to reliance on the Author of liberty for ultimate victory.

CLICK HERE TO READ MORE BY LATHAN WATTS

Westlake Legal Group First-Inauguration-of-GW Lathan Watts: Our greatest presidents believed in religious liberty -- Americans should preserve their legacy Lathan Watts fox-news/us/religion/christianity fox-news/us/personal-freedoms/proud-american fox-news/opinion fox-news/faith-values fox news fnc/opinion fnc fabb3220-1852-5788-8d8e-0ac630099e7e article   Westlake Legal Group First-Inauguration-of-GW Lathan Watts: Our greatest presidents believed in religious liberty -- Americans should preserve their legacy Lathan Watts fox-news/us/religion/christianity fox-news/us/personal-freedoms/proud-american fox-news/opinion fox-news/faith-values fox news fnc/opinion fnc fabb3220-1852-5788-8d8e-0ac630099e7e article

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Bernie Sanders tears into Michael Bloomberg, says Dem billionaire can’t beat Trump

Westlake Legal Group Bloomberg-Sanders-AP Bernie Sanders tears into Michael Bloomberg, says Dem billionaire can’t beat Trump fox-news/us/us-regions/west/nevada fox-news/politics/elections/presidential-primaries fox-news/politics/elections fox-news/politics/2020-presidential-election fox-news/person/michael-bloomberg fox-news/person/bernie-sanders fox news fnc/politics fnc Dom Calicchio article 5fa69c6f-889a-50c7-ac7d-3e508e4db21d

Democratic presidential contender Bernie Sanders has long identified his chief political adversaries as “millionaires and billionaires.”

But in Las Vegas on Saturday night, the U.S. senator from Vermont mentioned a specific name: Michael Bloomberg.

The setting was the Nevada Democratic Party’s “Kick-Off to Caucus” gala that followed the launch of early voting in the state ahead of its Feb. 22 scheduled primary caucuses. Saturday’s early-vote turnout of nearly 12,000 was higher than expected, a party official told Reuters.

JANE SANDERS ON BERNIE’S 2020 BID: ‘I THINK THAT HE WILL WIN’ DEM NOMINATION

Though other Democrats attended the gala and spoke as well, Sanders kept his focus squarely on Bloomberg, who was across the country in Virginia, Reuters reported.

The Nevada caucuses will mark the first appearance of Bloomberg’s name on a primary ballot – after the former mayor of New York City opted to skip the Feb. 3 Iowa caucuses and Feb. 10 New Hampshire primary — two contests that Sanders won, placing him at the head of the Democratic field, which includes former Vice President Joe Biden, Sens. Elizabeth Warren and Amy Klobuchar, U.S. Rep. Tulsi Gabbard and former South Bend, Ind., mayor Pete Buttigieg.

Looking to maintain that frontrunner status, Sanders in Nevada made the argument that Bloomberg – who launched his campaign late but is fueling it with his own seemingly limitless personal resources – cannot beat President Trump in November.

“We will not create the energy and excitement we need to defeat Donald Trump if that candidate [Bloomberg] pursued, advocated for, and enacted racist policies like stop-and-frisk, which caused communities of color in his city to live in fear,” Sanders said.

CNN INVITES BLOOMBERG TO NEVADA TOWN HALL DESPITE HIM SKIPPING EARLY STATES

“We will not defeat Donald Trump with a candidate who in 2015 stated, and I quote, ‘I, for example, am not in favor, have never been in favor, of raising the minimum wage.’”

Further remarks from Sanders were aimed at Bloomberg’s opposition to Barack Obama’s tax increases on the wealthy, his support for cuts to Social Security and Medicare, and what Sanders said was Bloomberg’s insistence that the 2007-09 financial crisis was caused by the end of the banking practice of “red-lining” – thuse making loans more accessible to low-income people — rather than the misdeeds of “crooks on Wall Street.”

Then Sanders delivered what may have been the ultimate blow: He accused Bloomberg of being boring.

DON JR.: THE ONE THING BLOOMBERG CAN’T BUY IS PERSONALITY

“Mayor Bloomberg, with all his money, will not create the kind of excitement and energy we need to have the voter turnout we must have to defeat Donald Trump,” Sanders said.

“Mayor Bloomberg, with all his money, will not create the kind of excitement and energy we need to have the voter turnout we must have to defeat Donald Trump.”

— Sen. Bernie Sanders

A desire to slow the Bloomberg Express – which has seen the candidate spend big on TV ads and campaign staff, as well as attract key endorsements around the country – is something that Sanders and other Democrats running for president have in common with the current office holder.

Trump has been relentless in slamming Bloomberg on social media, dubbing him “Mini Mike” in reference to the former mayor’s 5-foot-8 height compared to Trump’s 6-foot-3 stature.

Bloomberg, for his part, punched back at the president this week, referring to him as a “carnival barking clown” who had squandered a family inheritance on “stupid deals and incompetence.”

But Bloomberg has also had to deal with problems he created for himself, such as stop-and-frisk. The anti-crime policy appeared to work for Bloomberg when he was a Republican, but now that he has converted to a Democrat he has been under pressure to atone for what many perceive was an inherently racist policy that too often victimized African-Americans.

In recent days, Bloomberg has had to apologize for his past support for the policy – as videos of past remarks have surfaced – or has had to claim that his views have evolved, over time, against the policy.

CLICK HERE TO GET THE FOX NEWS APP

Another potential problem area for Bloomberg: allegations of past demeaning remarks against his female employees, including a charge that he once called for a pregnant employee to get an abortion. Bloomberg has denied the allegations.

Before Nevada Democrats head to the polls next Saturday, they will receive a Friday visit from President Trump, who is scheduled to hold a “Keep America Great” rally at the Las Vegas Convention Center, FOX 5 of Las Vegas reported.

Westlake Legal Group Bloomberg-Sanders-AP Bernie Sanders tears into Michael Bloomberg, says Dem billionaire can’t beat Trump fox-news/us/us-regions/west/nevada fox-news/politics/elections/presidential-primaries fox-news/politics/elections fox-news/politics/2020-presidential-election fox-news/person/michael-bloomberg fox-news/person/bernie-sanders fox news fnc/politics fnc Dom Calicchio article 5fa69c6f-889a-50c7-ac7d-3e508e4db21d   Westlake Legal Group Bloomberg-Sanders-AP Bernie Sanders tears into Michael Bloomberg, says Dem billionaire can’t beat Trump fox-news/us/us-regions/west/nevada fox-news/politics/elections/presidential-primaries fox-news/politics/elections fox-news/politics/2020-presidential-election fox-news/person/michael-bloomberg fox-news/person/bernie-sanders fox news fnc/politics fnc Dom Calicchio article 5fa69c6f-889a-50c7-ac7d-3e508e4db21d

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Bernie Sanders tears into Michael Bloomberg, says Dem billionaire can’t beat Trump

Westlake Legal Group Bloomberg-Sanders-AP Bernie Sanders tears into Michael Bloomberg, says Dem billionaire can’t beat Trump fox-news/us/us-regions/west/nevada fox-news/politics/elections/presidential-primaries fox-news/politics/elections fox-news/politics/2020-presidential-election fox-news/person/michael-bloomberg fox-news/person/bernie-sanders fox news fnc/politics fnc Dom Calicchio article 5fa69c6f-889a-50c7-ac7d-3e508e4db21d

Democratic presidential contender Bernie Sanders has long identified his chief political adversaries as “millionaires and billionaires.”

But in Las Vegas on Saturday night, the U.S. senator from Vermont mentioned a specific name: Michael Bloomberg.

The setting was the Nevada Democratic Party’s “Kick-Off to Caucus” gala that followed the launch of early voting in the state ahead of its Feb. 22 scheduled primary caucuses. Saturday’s early-vote turnout of nearly 12,000 was higher than expected, a party official told Reuters.

JANE SANDERS ON BERNIE’S 2020 BID: ‘I THINK THAT HE WILL WIN’ DEM NOMINATION

Though other Democrats attended the gala and spoke as well, Sanders kept his focus squarely on Bloomberg, who was across the country in Virginia, Reuters reported.

The Nevada caucuses will mark the first appearance of Bloomberg’s name on a primary ballot – after the former mayor of New York City opted to skip the Feb. 3 Iowa caucuses and Feb. 10 New Hampshire primary — two contests that Sanders won, placing him at the head of the Democratic field, which includes former Vice President Joe Biden, Sens. Elizabeth Warren and Amy Klobuchar, U.S. Rep. Tulsi Gabbard and former South Bend, Ind., mayor Pete Buttigieg.

Looking to maintain that frontrunner status, Sanders in Nevada made the argument that Bloomberg – who launched his campaign late but is fueling it with his own seemingly limitless personal resources – cannot beat President Trump in November.

“We will not create the energy and excitement we need to defeat Donald Trump if that candidate [Bloomberg] pursued, advocated for, and enacted racist policies like stop-and-frisk, which caused communities of color in his city to live in fear,” Sanders said.

CNN INVITES BLOOMBERG TO NEVADA TOWN HALL DESPITE HIM SKIPPING EARLY STATES

“We will not defeat Donald Trump with a candidate who in 2015 stated, and I quote, ‘I, for example, am not in favor, have never been in favor, of raising the minimum wage.’”

Further remarks from Sanders were aimed at Bloomberg’s opposition to Barack Obama’s tax increases on the wealthy, his support for cuts to Social Security and Medicare, and what Sanders said was Bloomberg’s insistence that the 2007-09 financial crisis was caused by the end of the banking practice of “red-lining” – thuse making loans more accessible to low-income people — rather than the misdeeds of “crooks on Wall Street.”

Then Sanders delivered what may have been the ultimate blow: He accused Bloomberg of being boring.

DON JR.: THE ONE THING BLOOMBERG CAN’T BUY IS PERSONALITY

“Mayor Bloomberg, with all his money, will not create the kind of excitement and energy we need to have the voter turnout we must have to defeat Donald Trump,” Sanders said.

“Mayor Bloomberg, with all his money, will not create the kind of excitement and energy we need to have the voter turnout we must have to defeat Donald Trump.”

— Sen. Bernie Sanders

A desire to slow the Bloomberg Express – which has seen the candidate spend big on TV ads and campaign staff, as well as attract key endorsements around the country – is something that Sanders and other Democrats running for president have in common with the current office holder.

Trump has been relentless in slamming Bloomberg on social media, dubbing him “Mini Mike” in reference to the former mayor’s 5-foot-8 height compared to Trump’s 6-foot-3 stature.

Bloomberg, for his part, punched back at the president this week, referring to him as a “carnival barking clown” who had squandered a family inheritance on “stupid deals and incompetence.”

But Bloomberg has also had to deal with problems he created for himself, such as stop-and-frisk. The anti-crime policy appeared to work for Bloomberg when he was a Republican, but now that he has converted to a Democrat he has been under pressure to atone for what many perceive was an inherently racist policy that too often victimized African-Americans.

In recent days, Bloomberg has had to apologize for his past support for the policy – as videos of past remarks have surfaced – or has had to claim that his views have evolved, over time, against the policy.

CLICK HERE TO GET THE FOX NEWS APP

Another potential problem area for Bloomberg: allegations of past demeaning remarks against his female employees, including a charge that he once called for a pregnant employee to get an abortion. Bloomberg has denied the allegations.

Before Nevada Democrats head to the polls next Saturday, they will receive a Friday visit from President Trump, who is scheduled to hold a “Keep America Great” rally at the Las Vegas Convention Center, FOX 5 of Las Vegas reported.

Westlake Legal Group Bloomberg-Sanders-AP Bernie Sanders tears into Michael Bloomberg, says Dem billionaire can’t beat Trump fox-news/us/us-regions/west/nevada fox-news/politics/elections/presidential-primaries fox-news/politics/elections fox-news/politics/2020-presidential-election fox-news/person/michael-bloomberg fox-news/person/bernie-sanders fox news fnc/politics fnc Dom Calicchio article 5fa69c6f-889a-50c7-ac7d-3e508e4db21d   Westlake Legal Group Bloomberg-Sanders-AP Bernie Sanders tears into Michael Bloomberg, says Dem billionaire can’t beat Trump fox-news/us/us-regions/west/nevada fox-news/politics/elections/presidential-primaries fox-news/politics/elections fox-news/politics/2020-presidential-election fox-news/person/michael-bloomberg fox-news/person/bernie-sanders fox news fnc/politics fnc Dom Calicchio article 5fa69c6f-889a-50c7-ac7d-3e508e4db21d

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Newt Gingrich: What do Iowa and New Hampshire votes tell us about Democratic presidential nomination fight?

Westlake Legal Group image Newt Gingrich: What do Iowa and New Hampshire votes tell us about Democratic presidential nomination fight? Newt Gingrich fox-news/politics/elections fox-news/politics/2020-presidential-election fox-news/person/pete-buttigieg fox-news/person/michael-bloomberg fox-news/person/joe-biden fox-news/person/elizabeth-warren fox-news/person/bernie-sanders fox-news/person/amy-klobuchar fox-news/opinion fox news fnc/opinion fnc article 730f81ef-e69b-5ef5-b56a-01970b6946ae

The Iowa and New Hampshire results have begun to clarify the choices Democratic voters will have in picking their candidate to face President Trump in November.

The grueling process of the last year has already eliminated several interesting and attractive candidates, including senators from New York, New Jersey and California. The primary race is an endurance contest — like a marathon made up of a series of 100-meter dashes.

The biggest loser so far is not one of the younger senators who couldn’t break into the final circle.

WHO’S DROPPED OUT OF THE 2020 PRESIDENTIAL RACE?

The biggest loser has been former Vice President Joe Biden. As in his first two runs for the presidency (both of which he ended early), Biden once again proved he is not an effective campaigner.

The skills that worked in a small state with limited competition such as Delaware simply were not adequate for the harsh glare of the national media, the attacks from his opponents, and the tough questioning by voters.

When he called a woman “a lying, dog-faced pony soldier” for challenging him on his performance in Iowa, it felt like he was genuinely unraveling from the pressure, exhaustion and frustration.

A weak showing in Iowa became a disaster in New Hampshire. You can’t come in fifth and claim to be the front-runner. And if Biden isn’t the front-runner, he has no explanation for his candidacy.

Everyone has talked about South Carolina as “Biden’s firewall,” but in modern presidential campaigns, firewalls disappear if the candidate can’t win. Rudy Giuliani kept looking for a firewall in 2016 until it was obvious he simply was not going to be competitive as a presidential candidate.

The polls in South Carolina already show substantial slippage for Biden. If the intervening Nevada caucus becomes yet another defeat (and the evidence so far leans toward Sen. Bernie Sanders, I-Vt., former South Bend, Ind., Mayor Pete Buttigieg, and maybe Sen. Elizabeth Warren, D-Mass., having an advantage over Biden) then the South Carolina firewall will go up in smoke.

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After South Carolina, the race turns to Super Tuesday – when the nation’s two largest states, and a number of others, are in play. California and Texas are so big and expensive that it is hard to imagine Biden, Sen. Amy Klobuchar, D-Minn., or Buttigieg having the resources to compete. They would have to pick states, such as Alabama, Arkansas, or Oklahoma and focus their time and money hoping to get some delegates and move toward an open convention.

However, according to an ominous report, former New York City Mayor Mike Bloomberg placed first in a poll in Arkansas. No one has yet assessed the sheer amount of money he is spending. He may spend more on Facebook than Klobuchar will spend on her entire campaign. His huge, paid staff (already more than 2,100 people) is creating a new Bloomberg party which is run along the kind of tight management he used to make his billions.

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Second only to Biden, Warren took a real hit in New Hampshire. After all, much of New Hampshire gets its news from the media in Massachusetts to the south. She is literally the girl next door (just as Sanders is the boy next door from the west side of New Hampshire). After a weak showing in Iowa, coming in behind Klobuchar in the state next door was a potentially mortal blow to Warren’s campaign.

Klobuchar had a good evening in Iowa – and an even better evening in New Hampshire. Getting into third place was a major achievement. Her debate performances and basic stump speech have worked to attract a lot of support. However, she doesn’t have much of a presence in Nevada or South Carolina – and she doesn’t have the money to really compete on Super Tuesday. The Minnesota caucuses may give her a solid win on Super Tuesday. Although, with Bloomberg’s ads and staff, she cannot take it for granted. If she can find two or three other states to do well in – on a selective basis – she might come out of Super Tuesday as a viable candidate.

Buttigieg had great nights in Iowa and New Hampshire. From mayor of South Bend to co-leader of the Democratic race for president is the biggest jump any of the candidates have made in the last year. He may have a big enough donor base to continue to compete everywhere, but he will risk being overshadowed by Bloomberg and Sanders – each of whom has significantly more resources than he has.

Buttigieg is helped by good looks, an attractive personality, and a good delivery – both on the debate stage and in local meetings. However, he runs a real danger of becoming the new Beto O’Rourke. Just in the last week, he told a pro-life Democrat there was no room in the party for anyone who is not pro-abortion. Then, he explained that he favors legalizing heroin. As he gets more and more scrutiny (inevitable as he emerges as a serious national candidate) there will be more opportunities for him to make these kinds of mistakes.

There is also the independent socialist from Vermont.

Sanders profits from a genuine, deep commitment to a true faith – which he has been articulating his entire life. Ironically, he will not get the anti-Clinton vote, which swelled his totals in 2016. However, this time, he does have much more name recognition, many more passionate supporters, and much more money than he had in 2016.

Sanders will remain formidable all the way to the convention, where he will either be nominated or chaos will reign (see Theodore White’s two books on the 1968 and 1972 presidential elections to see how much damage Democrats can do to themselves with badly run conventions).

Finally, there is billionaire Bloomberg. Bloomberg’s problem was made vivid last week as his past comments about stop-and-frisk policing in black neighborhoods received widespread condemnation.

The massive, well-executed Bloomberg ad campaign may crash and burn on the reality of the true Bloomberg. As an old adage goes, the ads failed because they worked. A good ad campaign kills a bad product fast – because it gets more people to try it.

Bloomberg may have a clever “buy the White House” idea. But it may be that the country gets “vaccinated” by Bloomberg, and the billions he spends will not be able to move people once their minds have been made up.

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I’m going to speak more about the Democratic primary elections in the next episode of my “Newt’s World” podcast on Sunday.

Now, on to Nevada, South Carolina and Super Tuesday.

CLICK HERE TO READ MORE BY NEWT GINGRICH

Westlake Legal Group image Newt Gingrich: What do Iowa and New Hampshire votes tell us about Democratic presidential nomination fight? Newt Gingrich fox-news/politics/elections fox-news/politics/2020-presidential-election fox-news/person/pete-buttigieg fox-news/person/michael-bloomberg fox-news/person/joe-biden fox-news/person/elizabeth-warren fox-news/person/bernie-sanders fox-news/person/amy-klobuchar fox-news/opinion fox news fnc/opinion fnc article 730f81ef-e69b-5ef5-b56a-01970b6946ae   Westlake Legal Group image Newt Gingrich: What do Iowa and New Hampshire votes tell us about Democratic presidential nomination fight? Newt Gingrich fox-news/politics/elections fox-news/politics/2020-presidential-election fox-news/person/pete-buttigieg fox-news/person/michael-bloomberg fox-news/person/joe-biden fox-news/person/elizabeth-warren fox-news/person/bernie-sanders fox-news/person/amy-klobuchar fox-news/opinion fox news fnc/opinion fnc article 730f81ef-e69b-5ef5-b56a-01970b6946ae

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Celebrities with face tattoos: Justin Bieber, Halsey and more

Beauty is in the eye of the beholder — and sometimes etched into their face.

Maybe they’re expressing themselves or maybe they just have nothing else to spend their dough on, but face tattoos are quickly becoming a popular trend for celebrities.

Regardless of their reasoning, here’s a look at stars with facial tats:

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Amber Rose

Amber Rose first came into the public eye while dating Kanye West. Both of her arms are covered in ink, as is her lower belly, and now, her forehead.

Rose, 36, tattooed “Bash Slash” — a nod to her sons Sebastian and Slash — across her forehead. In an interview with singer Keyshia Cole, Rose said that Kobe Bryant’s death inspired her to live without regret and to get the tattoo.

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Presley Gerber

Being the son of Cindy Crawford and Rande Gerber, Presley Gerber is modeling royalty, which is why it was so surprising to see him put some ink on his face.

The 20-year-old now has the word “misunderstood” tattooed on his cheek.

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Post Malone

Westlake Legal Group bded3c68-post-malone-tattoo Celebrities with face tattoos: Justin Bieber, Halsey and more Nate Day fox-news/person/justin-bieber fox-news/person/aaron-carter fox-news/entertainment/style fox-news/entertainment/music fox-news/entertainment/celebrity-news fox-news/entertainment fox news fnc/entertainment fnc article 849deb16-b91e-5499-b082-dbad3ce359f8

Post Malone shows off his face tattoo while performing during the Times Square New Year’s Eve 2020 Celebration. (Photo by Manny Carabel/FilmMagic via Getty)

Although he already had several face tattoos, Post Malone added to his collection to celebrate the new year.

Now, the 24-year-old singer has a medieval gauntlet wielding a menacing flail along the side of his face.

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Aaron Carter

Aaron Carter paid homage to Greek mythology by getting an image of the monster Medusa tattooed onto his face.

According to Entertainment Tonight, Carter, 32, said that Medusa is his “protector.”

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Justin Bieber

Less is more as far as Justin Bieber is concerned when it comes to face tattoos.

The “Baby” singer has two tats on his face, a small cross under his left eye and the word “grace” above his right eyebrow.

Both are small and fading, making them tough to spot in pictures, but they’re there nonetheless.

SHANIA TWAIN ON HER LYME DISEASE BATTLE: NEVER SINGING AGAIN ‘WOULD HAVE KILLED ME’

Halsey

Westlake Legal Group 180b27b0-Halsey-face-tattoo Celebrities with face tattoos: Justin Bieber, Halsey and more Nate Day fox-news/person/justin-bieber fox-news/person/aaron-carter fox-news/entertainment/style fox-news/entertainment/music fox-news/entertainment/celebrity-news fox-news/entertainment fox news fnc/entertainment fnc article 849deb16-b91e-5499-b082-dbad3ce359f8

Halsey’s tattoo can be seen just next to her ear. (Photo by Mark Metcalfe/Getty Images)

Halsey‘s face tattoo is also small. In fact, it’s so discreet, it’s hard to spot.

The “Without Me” singer has a queen of diamonds symbol — made up of a red diamond with a “Q” floating above it — just in front of one of her ears.

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Chris Brown

Singer Chris Brown has always had tattoos, but it seems he’s getting more creative as he adds more and more to his body.

His latest addition came in the form of an Air Jordan sneaker on the side of his face.

JIM CARREY’S REP RESPONDS TO BACKLASH OVER ACTOR’S REMARKS TOWARD FEMALE JOURNALIST

Tekashi 6ix9ine

Westlake Legal Group Tekashi69-GettyImages-1055095594 Celebrities with face tattoos: Justin Bieber, Halsey and more Nate Day fox-news/person/justin-bieber fox-news/person/aaron-carter fox-news/entertainment/style fox-news/entertainment/music fox-news/entertainment/celebrity-news fox-news/entertainment fox news fnc/entertainment fnc article 849deb16-b91e-5499-b082-dbad3ce359f8

Tekashi 6ix9ine. (Photo by Johnny Nunez/WireImage)

Rapper Tekashi 6ix9ine might be better known for his recent legal troubles than for his music right now, but another factor that has brought attention to him is his numerous face tattoos.

The 23-year-old has the number “69,” a spider web, a flower and several more markings on his face.

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Kehlani

At first glance, it may look like R&B singer Kehlani’s only face tattoo is a small paper airplane under one eye, but there’s actually a few more hiding in plain sight.

The first is the term “Espíritu Libre” — “free spirit” in Spanish — tattooed along her hairline on the side of her head.

On the other side of her head, she has a black queen of hearts symbol, similar to Halsey’s.

As for the fourth, it looks like a series of freckles, but the singer has two dots under each eye that are actually ink.

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Mike Tyson

Westlake Legal Group Mike-Tyson-tattoo Celebrities with face tattoos: Justin Bieber, Halsey and more Nate Day fox-news/person/justin-bieber fox-news/person/aaron-carter fox-news/entertainment/style fox-news/entertainment/music fox-news/entertainment/celebrity-news fox-news/entertainment fox news fnc/entertainment fnc article 849deb16-b91e-5499-b082-dbad3ce359f8

Mike Tyson’s face tattoo. (Photo by James Gilbert/Getty Images)

Mike Tyson is somewhat a pioneer in the realm of celebrity face tattoos, having had his for nearly two decades.

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The boxer has a swirl pattern on his face, wrapping around his eye and stretching from his upper forehead to below his cheekbone.

Westlake Legal Group Justin-bieber-halsey Celebrities with face tattoos: Justin Bieber, Halsey and more Nate Day fox-news/person/justin-bieber fox-news/person/aaron-carter fox-news/entertainment/style fox-news/entertainment/music fox-news/entertainment/celebrity-news fox-news/entertainment fox news fnc/entertainment fnc article 849deb16-b91e-5499-b082-dbad3ce359f8   Westlake Legal Group Justin-bieber-halsey Celebrities with face tattoos: Justin Bieber, Halsey and more Nate Day fox-news/person/justin-bieber fox-news/person/aaron-carter fox-news/entertainment/style fox-news/entertainment/music fox-news/entertainment/celebrity-news fox-news/entertainment fox news fnc/entertainment fnc article 849deb16-b91e-5499-b082-dbad3ce359f8

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Is chicken thigh fat good for you?

Westlake Legal Group cutting_chicken_istock Is chicken thigh fat good for you? Manny Alvarez fox-news/health/ask-dr-manny fox news fnc/auto fnc ff6936a9-492c-5d13-a8bc-c4fbbe182668 article

Dear Dr. Manny,

Why is chicken thigh fat good for you? Is it a brown fat? When I make chicken soup with only thighs I remove the fat that rises to the surface when the soup is cold thinking I am making the soup healthier to eat. Should I stop that practice?

Thanks for your question.

Brown fat is a kind of fat that stores energy in a small space. It creates heat and burns calories in the body. Brown fat can be good fat.

IS A CANKER SORE CAUSING YOUR MOUTH PAIN?

We are born with brown fat in our bodies. Eventually, over time, our bodies start recruiting white fat and changing it into brown fat, depending on the body’s need. Brown fat can control blood sugar and insulin.

Scientists have determined that brown fat might be a solution for obesity and diabetes. However, they have yet to determine how the body creates brown fat. There is no simple solution for your body to make brown fat.

Chicken thigh fat will not turn into brown fat in your body if you simply eat it. In fact, it’s unlikely that eating turns anything in your body into brown fat.

Chicken thighs are a healthy option that provides lots of protein for the body. However, it does have a higher percentage of fat than chicken breasts do. If you eat chicken thighs with the skin, you’re eating more fat than if you ate a chicken breast.

WHAT IS DRY FASTING?

Most of the fat in chicken thighs are unsaturated — which means it’s healthier for you than other fatty options. The body needs a certain intake of fat every day in order to create energy.

Dark meat is also, in general, a better choice than light meat. It contains more vitamins, like riboflavin, vitamins B6 and B12, iron, and zinc.

The fat in chicken thighs is not dangerous, but if you don’t like the taste of it in your soup, then there is no reason to stop your practice. If you are trying to cut down on calories and fat, you should consider removing the skin from your chicken thighs before putting them in soup or in other recipes. The skin has the most fat out of any part of the chicken. However, you should not indulge if you are having problems with your cholesterol.

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Monosaturated fat, which is what you’re skimming out of your soup, does not seem to increase the risk of heart disease or cancer. This is a good fat, not the kind of fat that can clog your arteries.

Chicken thighs are a tasty and inexpensive option, no matter which way you serve them. You don’t have to eat the fat, but you should at least try it.

Do you have a health question for Dr. Manny? Email us at AskDrManny@FoxNews.com 

Westlake Legal Group cutting_chicken_istock Is chicken thigh fat good for you? Manny Alvarez fox-news/health/ask-dr-manny fox news fnc/auto fnc ff6936a9-492c-5d13-a8bc-c4fbbe182668 article   Westlake Legal Group cutting_chicken_istock Is chicken thigh fat good for you? Manny Alvarez fox-news/health/ask-dr-manny fox news fnc/auto fnc ff6936a9-492c-5d13-a8bc-c4fbbe182668 article

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Sally Pipes: Democratic presidential candidates would all end private health insurance eventually

Westlake Legal Group image Sally Pipes: Democratic presidential candidates would all end private health insurance eventually Sally Pipes fox-news/politics/elections fox-news/politics/2020-presidential-election fox-news/person/pete-buttigieg fox-news/person/bernie-sanders fox-news/person/amy-klobuchar fox-news/opinion fox-news/health fox news fnc/opinion fnc b2a088bc-92e0-500f-8bda-fa957e322d9f article

Sen. Bernie Sanders, I-Vt., and his “Medicare-for-all” plan emerged victorious in New Hampshire’s presidential primary. Sanders captured more than one-fourth of voters in the Democratic primary, about 40 percent of whom said health care was the issue that mattered most when choosing a candidate.

Close on his heels are the Democratic moderates: Sen. Amy Klobuchar of Minnesota and former South Bend, Ind., Mayor Pete Buttigieg. Both have criticized “Medicare-for-all” and endorsed a “public option” – a government-chartered insurer that would compete against private health plans.

But there’s little daylight between Sanders, Klobuchar and Buttigieg on health care. Each candidate’s plan would eliminate private health insurance in the United States. The only difference between them is when it would happen.

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Exit polls showed that nearly six in 10 New Hampshire primary voters favor “Medicare-for-all.” Unsurprisingly, Sanders claimed a plurality of these folks – 39 percent.

On the flip side, Buttigieg and Klobuchar each grabbed about one-third of the 37 percent of voters who oppose “Medicare-for-all.”

It’s easy to see why even many Democrats oppose “Medicare-for-all.” It would outlaw private insurance and force every American into a new government-run health plan. Taxpayers would be on the hook for more than $40 trillion in new federal spending over a decade.

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Neither of those propositions is terribly popular. Nearly 60 percent of Americans oppose a “Medicare-for-all” plan that would eliminate private health insurance. A similar percentage oppose a plan that would force Americans to pay more in taxes.

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That’s why the moderates are promoting the public option. They’re catering to the 87 percent of New Hampshire primary voters who support the idea – 54 percent of whom do so strongly. Public option supporters promise that they’ll guarantee Americans access to affordable coverage without taking away the private coverage that millions of Americans have and like.

Thirty-six percent of Buttigieg’s New Hampshire supporters oppose single-payer and favor a public option, as do 43 percent of Klobuchar’s voters.

But the public option would result in a government takeover of the health insurance system, just like “Medicare-for-all.”

The public option would have the luxury of paying health care providers at Medicare’s rates, which are about 40 percent less, on average, than those paid by private insurers.

To prevent providers from rebelling, the public option’s proponents would require doctors and hospitals to accept the new plan’s beneficiaries if they wanted to continue participating in other government programs, like Medicare.

Private health plans can’t dictate what they’ll pay providers. They have much less negotiating leverage with doctors and hospitals. So they would face higher costs than would the public plan. Covering those higher costs would require higher premiums.

Consumers would respond by jumping to the public option. As the number of people in each private insurer’s risk pool dwindled, they’d have to raise premiums further, to protect against the possibility of one catastrophic claim wiping them out. That would send yet more privately insured people into the embrace of the public option.

Eventually, private insurers would not have enough customers to stay in business. The public option would be the only option.

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Given that reality, it’s no wonder Sanders ally Rep. Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez, D-N.Y., came out earlier this month with tepid support for a public option. “The worst-case scenario? We compromise deeply, and we end up getting a public option. Is that a nightmare? I don’t think so,” she told HuffPost.

The battle lines appear to have been drawn in the Democratic presidential primary. It’s Sanders versus the slightly more moderate Buttigieg and Klobuchar. But on health care, the candidates are all heading toward the same place – where government has complete control of our health coverage.

CLICK HERE TO READ MORE BY SALLY PIPES

Westlake Legal Group image Sally Pipes: Democratic presidential candidates would all end private health insurance eventually Sally Pipes fox-news/politics/elections fox-news/politics/2020-presidential-election fox-news/person/pete-buttigieg fox-news/person/bernie-sanders fox-news/person/amy-klobuchar fox-news/opinion fox-news/health fox news fnc/opinion fnc b2a088bc-92e0-500f-8bda-fa957e322d9f article   Westlake Legal Group image Sally Pipes: Democratic presidential candidates would all end private health insurance eventually Sally Pipes fox-news/politics/elections fox-news/politics/2020-presidential-election fox-news/person/pete-buttigieg fox-news/person/bernie-sanders fox-news/person/amy-klobuchar fox-news/opinion fox-news/health fox news fnc/opinion fnc b2a088bc-92e0-500f-8bda-fa957e322d9f article

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Tulsi Gabbard blames near ‘total corporate media blackout’ for faltering campaign

Westlake Legal Group image Tulsi Gabbard blames near ‘total corporate media blackout’ for faltering campaign fox-news/us/us-regions/west/hawaii fox-news/politics/house-of-representatives fox-news/politics/elections/presidential-primaries fox-news/politics/elections/democrats fox-news/politics/elections fox-news/politics/2020-presidential-election fox-news/person/tulsi-gabbard fox-news/media/fox-news-flash fox-news/entertainment/media fox news fnc/media fnc ca80f479-c6ac-5ec9-8795-509f82816310 Brie Stimson article

A lack of media attention on her presidential campaign contributed to her disappointing results in Iowa and New Hampshire voting, U.S. Rep. Tulsi Gabbard, D-Hawaii, said last week.

“Voters in both Iowa and New Hampshire and across the country really haven’t had a chance to hear my message or to learn about the background and experience I bring to serve as commander-in-chief,” Gabbard said during an appearance on the Fox Business program “Varney & Co.,” “because there’s been an almost total corporate media blackout since the day that I started running for president.”

The congresswoman told host Stuart Varney she failed to gain any delegates in the Iowa caucuses and came in seventh place in New Hampshire, a state she had hoped would help her stand out.

HANNITY SPARS WITH TULSI GABBARD OVER DRUG LEGALIZATION: ‘YOU’RE DODGING’

“There have been some challenges but we’re still here, we’re still fighting and still bringing the message of the change that I seek to bring to voters here in South Carolina right now,” she said, referring to South Carolina’s Feb. 29 primary.

She said she’s focused on putting Americans’ taxpayer dollars toward health care, education and infrastructure in their communities rather than waging “wasteful regime change wars, new Cold War nuclear arms race, all of which do not make us any safer.”

She said her experience serving as a soldier for almost 17 years and as a congresswoman make her especially qualified on national security and foreign policy issues.

“I am the candidate that’s bringing this unifying message that’s not based on hate, not based on hate for Trump or hate for the other party or hate for any one group or another but is building this coalition of support that’s centered around love of country,” she added.

Varney said he doesn’t think that message is working for her.

“Now, you can say you’ve been excluded from the media and that’s the reason why the message isn’t getting through but you’ve been running for many months now and the message I don’t think is getting through and I don’t think it’s working,” he said.

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Gabbard said when she’s able to get in front of people either in person or on TV, “our support builds and grows.” She said she would continue to stay in the race and reach out to voters.

“If you like this message that I’m delivering … help us continue to carry this message forward across the country.”

Gabbard has an average of 1.6 percent in the latest Real Clear Politics review of national polls.

Westlake Legal Group image Tulsi Gabbard blames near ‘total corporate media blackout’ for faltering campaign fox-news/us/us-regions/west/hawaii fox-news/politics/house-of-representatives fox-news/politics/elections/presidential-primaries fox-news/politics/elections/democrats fox-news/politics/elections fox-news/politics/2020-presidential-election fox-news/person/tulsi-gabbard fox-news/media/fox-news-flash fox-news/entertainment/media fox news fnc/media fnc ca80f479-c6ac-5ec9-8795-509f82816310 Brie Stimson article   Westlake Legal Group image Tulsi Gabbard blames near ‘total corporate media blackout’ for faltering campaign fox-news/us/us-regions/west/hawaii fox-news/politics/house-of-representatives fox-news/politics/elections/presidential-primaries fox-news/politics/elections/democrats fox-news/politics/elections fox-news/politics/2020-presidential-election fox-news/person/tulsi-gabbard fox-news/media/fox-news-flash fox-news/entertainment/media fox news fnc/media fnc ca80f479-c6ac-5ec9-8795-509f82816310 Brie Stimson article

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