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President Donald Trump held two campaign rallies in Arizona as campaign enters home stretch
President Trump campaigns in Goodyear
The rally in Goodyear is one of two rallies held by Trump during his trip to Arizona.
GOODYEAR, Ariz. - President Donald Trump campaigned in Arizona once again, marking his nearly 10 visits to the state during the election as the state became a battleground for both Trump and Democratic challenger Joe Biden.
On Oct. 28, the president first landed in Bullhead City and held a rally at the Laughlin/Bullhead International Airport at noon. He then travelled to Phoenix Goodyear Airport for another rally at the airport.
Oct. 28 is six days before Election Day, and in the days prior, members of Trump's family have also visited Arizona.
On Oct. 26, Trump's son, Eric, held a rally in Phoenix. Eric Trump's sister, Ivanka, had visited Phoenix just two weeks prior for a similar event.
"All attendees will be given a temperature check, masks which they are instructed to wear, and access to hand sanitizer," the campaign said in an email, detailing health and safety measures taken as a result of the ongoing COVID pandemic. According to data posted by officials with the Arizona Department of Health Services, there were , cases of COVID in Arizona as of Oct. 28, with 5, deaths.
RELATED: Singer Cher campaigns for Joe Biden in Phoenix
With less than a week until Election Day, Trump is trailing Democratic rival Joe Biden in most national polls. Biden also has an advantage, though narrower, in the key swing states that could decide the election.
Trump views Nevada, a state that hasnt backed a Republican for president since , as one option for success. Hillary Clinton won it by less than percentage points in , giving the president hope that he could close the margin.
While Trump has his sights on Nevada, hes also aiming to keep Arizona in his column. The state hasnt backed a Democratic presidential candidate since , but it is competitive this year for both the presidency and the Senate. Democrat Mark Kelly is in a close race against GOP Sen. Martha McSally.
Democrats arent ceding Nevada and Arizona to Trump in the final days of the campaign. Bidens running mate, California Sen. Kamala Harris, was in Nevada on Tuesday night in an effort to prevent the state from flipping to Trump.
A path to the White House runs right through this field, Harris said in a Las Vegas park Tuesday evening.
She will also travel to Arizona on Oct. 28 for campaign stops in Phoenix and Tucson.
Both campaigns are arguing they have the momentum with Election Day looming.
Were definitely on offense, but we are also visiting the states where the president did win last time, Trump reelection campaign spokesman Tim Murtaugh said on a conference call with reporters.
Democrats point to a larger number of their partisans returning absentee ballots in pivotal states like Pennsylvania results that could decisive since more people are likely to vote by mail during the pandemic.
Trumps campaign is facing a cash crunch, meanwhile, which has crimped his advertising budget at a time when Biden is using his massive funding advantage to flood the airwaves in battleground states with ads. Thats forced Trump to do more of his signature rallies as a substitute, despite a worsening pandemic.
In Arizona, Biden is outspending by nearly double Trump and the Republican National Committee, which has more cash on hand than the president and has been tapped to help pay for ads in the closing weeks.
(Missed the rally in Goodyear? Click here)
(Missed the rally in Bullhead City? Click here)
Associated Press writers Kathleen Ronayne in Las Vegas and Brian Slodysko in Washington contributed to this report
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Trump Addresses Tightly Packed Arizona Crowd Amid State's Growing Coronavirus Crisis
President Trump speaks during a Students for Trump event at the Dream City Church in Phoenix on Tuesday. Saul Loeb/AFP via Getty Images hide caption
President Trump speaks during a Students for Trump event at the Dream City Church in Phoenix on Tuesday.Saul Loeb/AFP via Getty Images
Updated at 9 p.m. ET
Fresh off a rally in Tulsa, Okla., in which nearly two-thirds of the arena wasempty, President Trump on Tuesday addressed a crowd of student supporters at a tightly packed megachurch in Phoenix, amid the state's growing number of confirmed cases of the coronavirus.
The Arizona rally was part of a series of smaller events in the state centered on his reelection pitch, focusing heavily on border security, preserving monuments of Confederate soldiers and the ongoing coronavirus pandemic, which the president has controversially described using the racist phrase "kung flu."
"The radical left — they hate our history, they hate our values, and they hate everything we prize as Americans. Because our country didn't grow great with them. It grew great with you and your thought processes and your ideology," Trump told the group of young supporters, a majority of whom did not appear to be wearing masks.
The state on Tuesday reported 3, new cases of COVID More than 1, Arizonans have died of the disease thus far.
As Trump was delivering his remarks, protesters outside were declared unlawful, and police reportedly fired tear gas and deployed flash bangs to force their dispersal, according to KJZZ's Jimmy Jenkins.
"Our people are stronger. And our people are smarter. And we are the elite. We are the elite," Trump said during the event.
Earlier in the day, the president participated in a roundtable discussion in Yuma with border and law enforcement officials to commemorate the upgrading of miles of wall along the southern border.
Trump called the barrier "just about unclimbable" and trumpeted what he called lower border crossings and drug seizures.
Trump was joined by Chad Wolf, acting secretary of the Department of Homeland Security; Ken Cuccinelli, the acting deputy DHS secretary; and Mark Morgan, acting commissioner of Customs and Border Protection.
President Trump shows a photo of the wall along the southern border during a roundtable briefing on border security Tuesday in Yuma, Ariz. Saul Loeb/AFP via Getty Images hide caption
President Trump shows a photo of the wall along the southern border during a roundtable briefing on border security Tuesday in Yuma, Ariz.Saul Loeb/AFP via Getty Images
Trump also spoke about the tearing down of statues in recent weeks and his desire to enforce a law that gives fines or jail time to those who attempt to destroy federal property such as monuments.
After surveying the wall, Trump delivered remarks at a Students for Trump rally at Dream City Church in Phoenix, hosted by Turning Point Action, a pro-Trump group.
The church, which can hold about 3, people, released a statement saying it only found out that Trump would be speaking at the event after it agreed to rent its facilities.
"Dream City's facility rental does not constitute endorsement of the opinions of its renters," the statement said.
Arizona has seen a spike in cases of the coronavirus recently, and Phoenix has joined several cities across the state in requiring residents to wear masks in public spaces.
Phoenix Mayor Kate Gallego had said she was concerned about the president's trip.
"We are actually seeing the fastest rate of growth among our young people in the community, and here it is, a rally specifically focused on that demographic," she told CNN. "Public health professionals in Phoenix are trying to tell young people to take this seriously."
Students for Trump included a waiver similar to the one the Trump campaign gave to attendees of the Tulsa rally, acknowledging the health risks.
"By attending this convention, you and any guest voluntarily assume all risks related to exposure to COVID and agree not to hold Turning Point Action, their affiliates, Dream City Church, employees, agents, contractors, or volunteers liable for any illness or injury," it read.
Presumptive Democratic nominee Joe Biden called the president's trip "reckless and irresponsible" and said it is a "distraction from Donald Trump's failed response to combat the spread of COVID"
A changing state
Tuesday marked Trump's third trip this year to this once-red, now purple state. He hosted a rally in Phoenix in February and visited a mask-making facility in May.
Trump won Arizona by percentage points in , a far cry from Mitt Romney's point victory over President Barack Obama in
Democrats regard Arizona as a critical battleground state and are closely watching its Senate race between Republican incumbent Martha McSally and Democrat Mark Kelly, a former astronaut and husband of former Rep. Gabby Giffords. Kelly has been leading in the polls, but the race is still considered a toss-up.
Gov. Doug Ducey appointed McSally to her seat following her loss during the Senate campaign to then-Democratic Rep. Kyrsten Sinema.
Nearly a third of the electorate in Arizona doesn't belong to either major political party, but Democrats are hopeful that a growing Latino population will translate to a shift in November.
Voices from the Phoenix Trump rally: Here's what people in the audience said
Many of those who came to listen to Donald Trump and other Republican politicians during the Trump rally that took place in Phoenix on July 24 expressed belief that election fraud happened, the country had lost its way and it was their responsibility to step up.
In interviews before and after Trump's rally Saturday, many echoed the talking points they had heard from speakers, including the former president.
Joseph Mandou, 21, is self-employed, attending Glendale Community College. He was raised in Skokie, Illinois, now lives in Peoria. Sitting on a staircase near the concession stands in Arizona Federal Theater before Trump took to the stage, Mandou spoke about the election results.
“I think it’s sounded repetitive for a long time, but everything that is said is true," Mandou said. "I think the election was stolen from us."
Mandou said what he is seeing in Arizona is similar to that of Michigan, where part of his family also lives. In Michigan, a Republican representative introduced a bill to require a review of the vote and a new audit of Michigan's election in late June. If passed, the bill would form a bipartisan board which would hire an outside group who would conduct the audit.
Despite multiple checks, Maricopa County has not found any claims of fraud in its post-election audit.
Mandou voted for Donald Trump in the election, the first election in which he was allowed to vote. As for the Arizona gubernatorial election, Mandou was drawn to Kari Lake, former Fox News anchor turned crowd favorite.
“She just seemed genuine,” Mandou said. “A lot of politicians do sound genuine when they speak. But I could just tell with her (Kari Lake). She was honest. And tough. I like tough politicians.”
Paul Ollarsaba, 42, an employee of a human resources management company and a Phoenix resident, couldn’t help but agree.
An avid news fan, Ollarsaba said he was already a fan of Kari Lake — and Saturday's event further solidified that choice. He also said that he had never heard of Jim Lamon, a Republican candidate for Arizona senate, until tonight, but he had a lot of “good ideas,” including a strong anti-immigration stance.
A Marines “peacetime veteran” — meaning he never served during a time of war — Ollarsaba was deployed in the late s. Stationed in Germany, the United Arab Emirates, Thailand, Singapore and Australia, Ollarsaba said he saw how other countries operated. “I know that we’re blessed to be Americans,” he said.
“I want to fight for the country that I grew up in, you know, I think a lot of aspects, we lost our way and if anybody's going to fix it, you know, why can't it be me?” Ollarsaba said.
Storm trouble:Water leaked into building where Maricopa County ballots are being reviewed
About the Maricopa County election audit, Ollarsaba said, “I’m all for it.” He wouldn't mind if that meant raising taxes for himself and his neighbors.
Ollarsaba was wearing a blue shirt and red hat that read “Trump ”
“If the current presidency didn't have anything to hide, they wouldn't be trying to put roadblocks in,” Ollarsaba said.
Attorney General Merrick Garland announced in June the Justice Department will scrutinize post-election audits to ensure they abide by federal requirements to protect election records and avoid intimidation of voters. It has not tried to stop ongoing audits.
“If it comes back that there were a couple ballots, then we'll take the L and move on about our day, “ Ollarsaba said. “We'll try again in But there's a lot of information that's coming out that maybe it's a lot more than that. We're gonna see.”
Once a lifelong Democrat who voted twice for Barack Obama, Ollarsaba said he was disappointed in the lack of change that the 44th president promised during his original campaign. So, when he heard Donald Trump — whom he used to watch religiously on Trump's TV show "The Apprentice" — boast about his non-political background during his campaign, Ollarsaba decided to switch sides.
“Trump's not a lifelong politician,” Ollasarba said. “He's not like the rest of them. He's a businessman. Why not? Give him a shot. And in my honest opinion, he made a lot of good changes that were taken out, you know, completely erased and removed by Biden.”
Trump's pro-life stance and close ties with Christian evangelicals drew others to the event.
A devout Christian, Paul Dayton King, 38, moved from Brooklyn, New York, to Phoenix partly to enroll in barber's school but more so because of a higher calling.
“God told me to come to Arizona,” Dayton King said.
The presidential election marked the first time Dayton King voted in his life. “I just wasn't a part of it,” Dayton King said. “I always felt like, whatever is gonna happen, it's gonna happen. This election is a prime example of whatever they want happening, they make happen.”
Like many Trump supporters, he believes the presidential election was stolen from Trump. He claimed that he encountered voter fraud when he went to vote at the local voting center in Flatbush, New York. Even if Trump didn't win the election, Dayton King said he believes "God chose Trump."
“There's a spiritual war going on," Dayton King said. “I don’t know if you read the Bible, but it says: God never chooses the credible candidate. That’s Trump. No experience. No background.”
Others attended to see Trump address certain hot-button issues.
Donna Morley, 68, of Vail, Arizona, works at a behavioral health hospital. Morley was excited to see Trump speak live, especially about the influx of migrants at the border wall since Biden took over.
“I'm devastated at what our current Mr. Biden is not doing with our border wall here in Arizona,” Morley said. “I live down by the border much closer than you guys do. And it's a scary situation. I'm not happy with it.”
Through the first nine months of the fiscal year, there have been more than million encounters at the southern border, more than any entire fiscal year since at least , according to U.S. Customs and Border Protection. In June, there was a 5% increase from May in "encounters" at the U.S.-Mexico border, according to the agency.
Even though she enjoyed seeing Trump speak for the first time, Morley said she was, more than anything, “really impressed with Karen Fann,” who has led Arizona’s post-election audit. Fann did not appear at the event, but Trump repeatedly applauded her, along with several state senators.
“I am glad that they want fair elections because it's pretty sad when you feel like your vote has been stolen and that's how I felt after this election,” Morley said.
Standing outside the Arizona Federal Theater at the end of the rally, Bonnie Ebstyne said she felt inspired.
“That was an amazing event. Very energetic,” Ebstyne, who is in her 70s, said. “People are really scared about what's happening to our country. It was an encouraging sign to see how many people are getting involved, and the turnout today.”
As one of the leaders of The Women of Arizona — a conservative club whose mission, according to their website, is to “educate members and guests about the virtues of America’s founding principles" — Ebstyne said her support for Trump started in
She said the lack of change during Obama's eight-year term disappointed her and spurred her to get more involved in politics. With Biden in office, Ebstyne, who was a Russian major when studying at Northwestern University, believes America is beginning to mirror Russia in terms of its "communist views," as she put it.
“What Americans realized is that they were sleeping at the wheel,” Ebstyne said. “Everybody thought America would just got to go on the way it was forever. And all of a sudden, the assumption that you didn't have to protect your freedom was wrong."
The Women of Arizona have hosted Charlie Kirk, CEO of Turning Point USA, and U.S. Rep. Paul Gosar, R-Ariz., as speakers at past meetings, Ebstyne said. Ebstyne, who also owns her own design company, added that her and other Women of Arizona members participated in the audit, checking ballots to make sure they are filled in correctly.
Arizona governor race:If cheers mean anything, Kari Lake stands out in the Republican field
“And we believe that there was a huge injustice done,” Ebstyne said.
Ebstyne said she left impressed by a few gubernatorial candidates, but declined to single out one because she didn't want to publicly endorse a candidate too early in the race. Ebstyne wore a red T-shirt that said, “Lamon for Senate.”
"Any candidate whose top priority isn't protecting election integrity is not going to do well in the election," Ebstyne said.
“Because that is what people are passionate about,” she said. “If there's no election integrity, you don't have a country. We'll never have our country back. We'll have no control.”
Rally 2020 trump phoenix
Former President Donald Trump attends rally in downtown Phoenix
PHOENIX — Former President Donald Trump was in Phoenix Saturday to attend a rally, marking his first visit to the state following his failed presidential reelection campaign, and where an audit regarding the election is being held.
Thousands turned out for a chance to see and hear the former president.
The Arizona Federal Theater in Phoenix seats 5,, but when the doors opened, the crowd outside far exceeded that.
The event, "Rally To Protect Our Elections," was hosted by Turning Point Action, part of Turning Point USA, a political action nonprofit organization that supports the former president.
Trump won the state of Arizona during the election but lost the state to Joe Biden by nearly 10, votes in the most recent election. He and other Republican leaders have falsely claimed that the election was stolen despite local, state and national leaders saying otherwise.
Arizona is also home to the state Senate's audit and recount of million votes that were cast in Maricopa County during the election.
Saturday morning, Trump teased his supporters, texting: "Should I expose what really happened in ?"
While many challenge the veracity of what Trump says, this crowd hung on to every word.
People from Utah and California joined Valley residents convinced Trump should still be president.
"He never disappoints. But I really truly hope he addresses the fraud because we all know he won. Even the other side knows he won. He needs to say it out loud, 'Rip the band-aid off,'" said Peoria resident, Meg Johnson.
The former president praised the Senate's election audit. "The preliminary numbers are coming out and the crimes of the century are being exposed," said Trump.
Trump had nothing nice to say about Republicans who want to move on.
And if this audience has its say, Trump will be the Republican candidate for president.
Watch his full speech at the Saturday event in the player below.
She blushed all over. Restraining the urge to urinate, she sat on the very edge of the seat and lifted one thigh and then the other. Then, as if forgetting about my presence, she thrust her hand between her legs. Obviously, this helped in part to solve the problem, because she became quiet and sat there, not moving, for several minutes.
And then with a pleading voice she asked.
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She licked the pussies of those whom she did not know, and then asked them to let her cum too. It seems that now these surging memories caused her only an attack of nausea. Friends exchanged opinions about the waiter, and she was getting worse. Sorry, I need to go to the toilet, - Yulia abruptly jumped off her place, and without looking up, she went in the right direction.