in the vicinityVideoSean Spicer: Trump has ‘insurmountable edge in the key battleground States.
Former White House press secretary and Sean Spicer, detailing how the Republicans are going to compete against Democrats in the year 2020.
Former White House press secretary and Sean Spicer said in an appearance on “America’s Newsroom” on Monday that the Democratic presidential candidate wants to can easy beat “who, Trump,” but the President will be in 2020 on its services.
Since the number of Democratic candidates has reached 20 with the announcement of the former Vice-President, Joe Biden, Spicer told Fox News that the execution against trump, “go to the far-left, socialist to the extreme.”
“This President has done what he said he said was going to do, and lead you to a recording of the performance,” Spicer. “He won votes 306 electoral States such as Michigan, Pennsylvania and Wisconsin – the GOP had some of those States in their column since 1988. The biggest problem for the democratic party is that these elections will come down to a large binary choice, a contrast,” he continued. He went on to discuss the recent increase in the GDP for the first quarter of 2019, which is clocked at an impressive 3.2 percent – a win for Trump economic policy.
Spicer added that on his travels, he discussed with a lot of young people who are their ideal candidate, and believes that the younger generations are, the zinc plating, the large issues such as climate change. Overwhelmingly, he says, he sees the support for Bernie Sanders.
“Bernie had the same Problem last cycle, what it is, here is this elderly gentleman who believes in socialism, and that is really attractive for young people. I have had the opportunity over the last year to visit several college campuses, and I ask the students, do you want to do?”
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“You still have, by and large, want Bernie,” he said. “It is an interesting contrast – you get younger, new generation of hipper candidate and still want to go with the old white man.”
He went on to discuss the massive age-and experience-related differences between the political veterans such as Bernie Sanders and Joe Biden and candidates like South Bend mayor Pete Buttigieg, who is currently in one of the top spots in the polls.
Spicer argues that it is important not only to consider Democratic candidates in the frame, what are the demographics that could appeal to you, but what are the big problems are that you are running.
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“I think that too often we have tried, in the democratic race through the lens of what demographic you fit in, what gender you are? What color are you and your ethnic background as opposed to what your big issues are? This is where you will see a lot of energy in the Democratic party to the people for the big problems,” he added.
Ultimately, he said, there is still a lot that needs to take place before a nomination is secured. The first official primaries discussions this summer, when the voters get a much clearer picture about the problems, which are inextricably linked with the individual candidate.
“You will see a lot of highs and lows, this nomination took,” said Spicer.