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Politics Moore: Trump has to be on 'best behavior' for final presidential debate

14:50  18 october  2020
14:50  18 october  2020 Source:   thehill.com

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The topics have been announced for the final presidential debate between US President Donald Trump and Democratic White House hopeful The format is to be similar to that of the first debate , with every segment lasting about 15 minutes. The candidates will have two minutes to respond after

The US Commission on Presidential Debates has announced that the second scheduled face-off between President Donald Trump and Democratic “It’s now apparent there will be no debate on October 15, and the CDP will turn its attention to preparations for the final presidential debate

Stephen Moore, an economist and adviser to President Trump, said Sunday that the president needed to be "on his best behavior" going into the final presidential debate Thursday against former Vice President Joe Biden.

Stephen Moore wearing a suit and tie: Moore: Trump has to be on 'best behavior' for final presidential debate © Getty Images Moore: Trump has to be on 'best behavior' for final presidential debate

During a radio interview with John Catsimatidis on WABC 770, Moore said that small business morale was high despite the economic fallout from the pandemic, adding that "the economy is hot right now."

"It's amazing that anybody's thinking of changing horses right now when the economy is on this stunning recovery," he said, referring to voters who may be inclined to vote for Biden.

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Donald Trump 's decision to walk away from the next presidential debate because it was set to be held virtually has thrown the future of all debates between the President and Democratic nominee Joe Biden into question

The 2020 United States presidential debates between Joe Biden and Donald Trump , the major candidates in the 2020 United States presidential election

The economist said that most people agree with Trump on policy, but they don't like his behavior, and he needs to change that.

"A new Gallup poll shows that most Americans agree with what Donald Trump has done with his policy positions over Biden. They just don't like his behavior," Moore said.


Video: Vice President Mike Pence Campaign Stop At Reading (CBS Philadelphia)

"That's why...the final debate between Trump and Biden is so important. Trump has to be on his best behavior and lay out to the American people the amazing things he's done for American workers and businesses."

The remark comes after the first debate between Trump and Biden in Cleveland, Ohio, last month which devolved into a raucous and chaotic affair characterized by repeated interruptions and cutting personal attacks.

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President Donald Trump and his challenger Joe Biden have fiercely clashed in one of the most chaotic and bitter White House debates in years. Mr Trump frequently interrupted, prompting Mr Biden to tell him to "shut up" as the two fought over the pandemic, healthcare and the economy.

Trump needed this debate to shake up a race that is tilting against him - and which has been Donald Trump 's objective was to rattle Joe Biden - and he planned to do it by constantly interrupting the 'This will not end well '. The closing segment of the debate was on election security and concerns

While Biden appeared to give a halting performance at times, the main takeaway from the first head-to-head was the president's brashness, with some Republicans saying Trump missed an opportunity to change course after polls showed Trump trailing the former vice president both national and in most battleground states.

The president also raised eyebrows when he declined to explicitly disavow the white nationalist group the Proud Boys.

"Biden, especially in the first half of the debate, looked weak and it seemed that all the things Democrats worried about might come true," Amy Koch, a Republican and the former majority leader in the Minnesota state Senate, told The Hill after the debate.

"But then Trump just overwhelmed and it was too much. It was over the top and rude and it felt desperate and bullying. He blew it."

John Catsimatidis is an investor in The Hill.

Candidate Trump decried the national debt in 2016 and promised to eliminate it. It's only gotten bigger. .
Analysts point to several reasons for the jump, including his tax cuts in 2017 and the federal response to the economic fallout from the pandemic."We can't send another politician to the White House," Trump tweeted on July 24, 2015, a few weeks after he announced his candidacy for the presidency.

usr: 4
This is interesting!