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Trump reignites feud with Flake, prophesied that he would cuts, no vote on tax
How the White house is making a big push for tax reform, an ongoing feud between President Donald Trump and the Republican Senator Jeff Flake at the worst possible time. After the trump suit is determined the tears in the Flake about his hot mic comment, could lose the GOP, his vote and put the bill in danger of failure?
Trump’s critics and Republican sen. Jeff Flake Sunday suggested that the President’s words and deeds have to open it to leave, in order to be a primary challenge if he tries to re-elected.
“If he continues on the path that he is to leave a huge swath of voters looking for someone else,” Flake”, is not seeking re-election in 2018, told ABC News’ “This week.” He probably is the invitation of a Republican challenge.”
Flake also said trump is further away could be in a “reduced base” and “a huge swath of voters in the middle, looking for something else” – including a “far-left” President, such as Vermont sen. Bernie Sanders, an independent, or Massachusetts Democratic Sen. Elizabeth Warren.
The first term, the senator is perhaps the most open congressional Republicans against Trump.
Flake has made it clear that he is not selected the trump in 2016. And he has openly criticized the President on various issues in the course of about the last 18 months, including Trump the travel ban mainly affects Muslim countries — and more recently, the President of his support for the Republican Roy Moore, who recently lost the special Senate election in Alabama amid allegations of sexual misconduct decades ago.
Flake, whose resistance against Trump in conservative-leaning Arizona hurt any re-election chances, also said on Sunday that Trump “certainly” with a challenge from an independent candidate, what happens is, every President in recent history.
But Flake says that he doesn’t plan on seeking the GOP presidential nomination in the year 2020.
“I don’t exclude everything, but it is not in my plans,” he told ABC News.
Flake also suggested that he would not leave the GOP, and that Moore could turn the defeat of the party and help to move away from the “ultra-nationalist” element.
The Associated Press contributed to this report.