….by now we’ve all seen the video where the tiny handed donald jumps off the bus after telling us how he does it with women……….and for some GOP dupes…this is the last straw……who could have seen this coming?
here ya go…..take as long as you need………
…that’s his daughter…..
….but we’ll get back to that…….. but first…..
because there’s never been any “there” there…..and because way down deep he’s really really shallow……and….. because he’d already risen to the top the …the ……whatever that noxious pile of GOP turds in the primaries should be called……
….and because not a one of them has ever had an original idea….friggin EVER….
they decided to have a FEAR FEST…….
it’s those guys ….and we need a wall to keep them out….Yep! a friggin wall!………the blame game plays out in front of us and we’re apparently no longer able to differentiate the unacceptable from acceptable……. no longer able….or just more able to turn a blind eye……and what the hell do you think that’s all about?……..
In an interview with the Washington Post, Trump rejected demands by a growing number of fellow Republicans that he step aside.
“I’d never withdraw. I’ve never withdrawn in my life,” he said.
“No, I’m not quitting this race. I have tremendous support,” he added, saying that he might give a speech later in the day to rally supporters.
Trump struck a similar note in an interview with the Wall Street Journal, saying there was “zero chance” he would quit.
But throughout the day, the list of Republicans rescinding their support for Trump grew as party officials tried to prevent what they see as a now-inevitable collapse at the top of the ticket from destroying their chances of retaining control of the House and Senate.
Trump’s own running mate, Indiana Gov. Mike Pence, said Saturday he “cannot defend” Trump’s comments about women.
“As a husband and father, I was offended by the words and actions described by Donald Trump in the 11-year-old video,” said Pence, who reportedly also was skipping a campaign stop in Wisconsin where he was to fill in for Trump alongside House Speaker Paul D. Ryan. “I do not condone his remarks and cannot defend them.”
Sen. Kelly Ayotte, locked in a close battle for reelection in New Hampshire, issued a statement saying she no longer would vote for Trump and instead write in Pence.
“I cannot and will not support a candidate who brags about degrading and assaulting women,” she wrote.
Less than a week ago, in a televised debate, Ayotte had said that Trump could be a “role model” — a remark that she tried to take back the next day, but which her Democratic opponent already had featured in an attack ad.
A few hours after Ayotte released her statement Saturday, Republican Rep. Joe Heck of Nevada, who is also in the middle of a closely contested race, said at a rally in Las Vegas that he, too, would not support Trump.
“I can no longer look past the pattern of behavior and comments that have been made by Donald Trump,” he said. “Therefore, I cannot in good conscience continue to support Donald Trump.”
Heck’s statement drew some boos from the crowd, an indication of the potential trouble that Republicans running for office may face as they try to distance themselves from the party’s nominee without alienating voters who still support him.
Sen. John Thune of South Dakota, the third-ranking Republican in the chamber, Sen. Shelley Moore Capito of West Virginia and Sen. Mike Crapo, from reliably Republican Idaho, all called for Trump to step down from the ticket. So did Rep. Martha Roby of Alabama, whose statement early Saturday appeared to trigger a growing number of others.
Detailed results from the USC Dornsife/LAT daily tracking poll »
And Carly Fiorina, the former chief executive of Hewlett-Packard who briefly sought the GOP nomination, said Pence should replace Trump at the top of the ticket.
As the groundswell built, Hugh Hewitt, an influential conservative radio host, urged Trump to step down as the nominee, predicting that more damaging revelations from Trump’s past would be unearthed.
Hewitt had been a reluctant, but ultimately committed, Trump supporter. In the spring, he had called for Republicans to change their nominating convention rules to replace Trump as the nominee.
But he embraced Trump in June, arguing that the GOP candidate would be better in fighting terrorism than Hillary Clinton. In July, he said that “of course” he was voting for Trump, citing the power to appoint Supreme Court justices as his top concern.
On Saturday, he said Trump should step down “for the benefit of the country, the party and his family.”
Republican elected officials abandon Trump as he vows not to quit the race
republican elected officials, who had stuck by Donald Trump through months of controversy, began to flee his campaign Saturday even as the embattled GOP nominee vowed not to quit the presidential race.
One day after a video became public in which Trump could be heard boasting that he could grope women because “when you’re a star, they let you do it,” his campaign appeared on the verge of melting down.
In the aftermath of the release of the audio recording of Donald Trump bragging about grabbing “pussy” because he’s “a star” and can “get away with it,” it seems that the Republican Party has emerged from a 16-month coma. Suddenly they’re outraged, shocked and appalled that Donald Trump made vile comments about women. It’s unacceptable, it’s disqualifying, he must apologize, he should step down. So what about the past 16 months?
Since Trump descended on his golden escalator to announce his candidacy, he has peddled hate. He called Mexicans “rapists and criminals” and promised a “deportation force” to remove millions of them from the country, he repeatedly attacked a Gold Star family, he’s whipped up hated against Muslims, he said an Indiana-born judge wasn’t qualified because of his ethnicity, he mocked a reporter with disabilities, he has waged a war on women for their looks, their bodies, their menstrual cycles … his hate has been constant. And day after day, as Trump peddled this hate, the Republican Party remained silent. Until now.
Suddenly, the Republican Party is outraged. And what does that tell us? First, that the GOP has absolutely no problem with hate speech, racism, bigotry and misogyny. Unless it threatens their jobs, because the only reason Republicans are finally speaking up is because the election is one month away and they are doing whatever they can to distance themselves from his toxic campaign. Period. So they can take their phony outrage and shove it.
Yeppers everything appears to be fine….except for that action on the roof of Trump Tower