While Clinton is top in the national polls for 2016 Presidential Election by 11–points, Trump is still busy to accuse the media as dishonest to manipulate the 2016 Presidential election, even at many polling places.
According to a new national NBC News/Wall Street Journal poll, Clinton is in the lead in the recent 2016 presidential polls by 11 points, conducted after the second presidential debate. This lead is just point ahead of previous polls, taken on Oct. 8 – Oct. 11, where Clinton was 9 points ahead of Trump.
2016 Presidential Election polls are also showing that in some key crucial states Trump is falling back, such as Nevada and North Carolina.
And then some hostile tweets came from Republican Nominee of 2016 Presidential Election, where he questioned about the election process.
The latest tweet came on Monday, “Of course there is large scale voter fraud happening on and before election day. “Why do Republican leaders deny what is going on? So naive!”
An earlier tweet said: “The election is absolutely being rigged by the dishonest and distorted media pushing Crooked Hillary – but also at many polling places – SAD.”
Besides, he also said that, “Election is being rigged by the media, in a coordinated effort with the Clinton campaign, by putting stories that never happened into news!”
Republican candidate for Vice– President of 2016 Presidential Election had also implied the same perception one day before trump’s Tweet. Mr. Pence said, on NBC’s Meet the Press on Sunday, that Americans were “tired of the obvious bias in the national media“. “We will absolutely accept the results of the election.”
“Elections always get pretty rough,” he added, but said the US has a tradition of “the peaceful transfer of power“.
Trump’s campaign adviser, as well as the former New York Mayor Rudy Giuliani, told CNN’s State of the Union, that he’d have to be a “moron” to think that some elections, such as those in Philadelphia and Chicago, were going to be fair.
“I’ve found very few situations where Republicans cheat… they don’t control the inner cities the way Democrats do. Maybe if Republicans controlled the inner cities, they’d do as much cheating as Democrats,” he said.
“I’m sorry. Dead people generally vote for Democrats rather than Republicans,” he added.
Reaction from the Democratic campaign was bound to come. Time Kaine, Mrs. Clinton running mate, has blown up the claim of Trump’s, calling the US 2016 Presidential Election as rigged.
He told ABC’s This Week Mr Trump was “swinging at every phantom of his own imagination” because “he knows he’s losing“.
Multiple women have come forward to accuse Mr Trump of groping or kissing them in the past week, following the emergence of a 2005 video tape in which the Republican nominee made obscene remarks about women.
He has repeatedly denied the claims, calling the women “horrible liars” and accusing the media of being an agent of the “Clinton machine“.
Mr Kaine denied that the Clinton campaign had anything to do with the women making accusations against Mr Trump.
Meanwhile, Clinton is in a closer race with Trump down the ballot, according to NBC/WSJ poll. Among likely voters in new poll, 47 percent want a Democratic–controlled Congress and 44 percent want a GOP–controlled one.
That is a cut down of six –points, 48 percent to 42 percent, from the earlier NBC/WSJ poll for 2016 Presidential Election.
However, among the registered voters, most of them are saying that they’d be more likely to support a Republican candidate who will be a check and balance to Hillary Clinton and congressional Democrats, versus a Democratic candidate who will help Clinton and Democrats pass their agenda.
“Donald Trump’s chances of winning this election have faded,” says Democratic pollster Fred Yang of Hart Research Associates, which conducted this survey with Republican pollster Bill McInturff and his firm Public Opinion Strategies.
“This poll is showing the writing on the wall,” Yang adds.
And the Republican McInturff observes that Trump “is in a weaker position than in September,” and that his numbers in the poll don’t align with anyone who has gone on to win a presidential election.
Above all of those, an analysis of Laura Bicker of BBC News, Washington, has explained the points to be noted and the real situation that both parties need to notice.
Donald Trump has claimed for months that the election was rigged – but that message is now at the centre of his campaign just as his poll numbers begin to slump. And in doing so he hits at the very heart of American democracy – the idea that elections are free and fair.
Mr Trump’s tactics allow him once more to paint himself as the anti–establishment figure being victimised by the Washington political elite. It also gives him an excuse if he loses.
But where would it leave his supporters? The fear is that the Republican candidate’s rhetoric could further divide this country and stoke anger and suspicion among the millions who follow him.
If Hillary Clinton is elected, would they accept her presidency as legitimate and if not, what form would those protests take?
Just three weeks earlier of the 2016 Presidential Elections, both party’s candidate should concentrate on their latest approaches towards people of America, not to these uncontrollable situation, related to their past.
As because, people says, a person should live in his/her present not in the past.