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Trump holds campaign rally as Hurricane Michael rages

Hurricane Michael, the third-strongest storm in U.S. history, was not powerful enough to keep President Trump off the campaign trail.

Hours after the Category 4 storm made landfall in the Florida Panhandle on Wednesday, wreaking havoc along the coastline before pushing north into Georgia, Trump traveled to Pennsylvania to tout his own accomplishments and bash his Democratic opponents.

“I’m thrilled to be here tonight in Erie, Pa., with thousands of loyal, hard-working and beautiful American patriots,” Trump said as he began his remarks, adding, “Before we begin, I want to send our thoughts and prayers of our entire nation to everyone in the path of Hurricane Michael, especially in the Florida Panhandle, where it’s hitting and hitting hard. It’s a big one.”

President Trump arrives at a campaign rally on Oct. 10, 2018, in Erie, Pa. (Photo: Evan Vucci/AP)

But after pledging that his administration’s hurricane relief effort “will be successful,” Trump lapsed back into full campaign mode, delivering a version of the same bombastic, combative speech he has used to hammer his political rivals in recent days.

Trump excoriated Democrats for what he sees as their poor treatment of his Supreme Court nominee Brett Kavanaugh, singling out Sen. Cory Booker, D-N.J., and Sen. Dianne Feinstein, D-Calif. He aimed a passing blow at Hillary Clinton, accusing her, without evidence, of collusion with Russia in the 2016 presidential election. He recounted his election-night victory in states like Texas, Wisconsin, Michigan and Pennsylvania. Of course, no Trump rally would be complete without the president bashing the media.

“You know these folks will dispute us if we’re wrong [sic],” Trump said of the media assembled to cover the rally, eliciting boos from his crowd.

Except for the split-screen reality of a major hurricane leveling communities in Florida and Georgia as he spoke, Trump’s stump speech was par for the course. In Erie, he was stumping for Republican Rep. Mike Kelly and Senate candidate Lou Barletta.

An animated Kelly spoke with a fervor for the president that was notable even by the standards of those who Trump joins on the stump.

“The strongest personality,” Kelly boomed, touting Trump, “the strongest president we have seen in our lifetime!”

Wednesday marked the second Trump rally in support of Barletta’s bid to unseat incumbent Democratic Sen. Bob Casey. Barletta trails in the race by double digits.

Earlier in the day, Trump explained why he was going to Pennsylvania during one of the worst storms in American history. The first death from Michael was reported by wire services during the president’s speech.

Under fire over his administration’s response in Puerto Rico to Hurricane Maria, Trump paid special attention to Hurricane Florence in September, and this week, as Michael gained steam, he hosted briefings with FEMA and Department of Homeland Security officials.

But Trump’s partisan, self-congratulatory remarks Wednesday also presented a political danger for the president as most of the nation watched the storm unfold. Even Fox News opted to carry storm coverage rather than Trump’s rally.

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Democrats Agree To Confirm More Of Trump's Judicial Nominees — Again

Igor Bobic


WASHINGTON ― Democrats on Thursday agreed to expedite votes on 15 of President Donald Trump’s nominees to lifetime federal court seats so they could allow vulnerable members to campaign less than a month before the November midterm elections.

Normally, Senate rules require up to 30 hours of waiting time for each nominee ― something Democrats typically take advantage of to delay action on confirming Trump judges. But with a handful of endangered Democrats up for re-election this year, they agreed to vote immediately on three Circuit Court judges and 12 District Court judges, who were all successfully confirmed on Thursday, and head home on recess.

It’s another major win for Trump and Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell (R-Ky.), whose No. 1 priority is filling up federal courts with young, conservative judges in order to tilt the judiciary to the right for decades. Roughly 1 in 6 U.S. circuit court seats is now filled by a judge nominated by Trump. With Thursday’s tally, the Senate has now confirmed 84 Trump judges over the past two years, including two Supreme Court nominees. And with Republicans likely to hold the Senate next year, that number is only going to continue to grow.

A similar dynamic also played out in August when Democrats agreed to confirm 15 Trump judicial nominees in order to go home and campaign for the election.

Progressives are furious that Democrats keep allowing Trump to reshape the courts for generations without putting up a fight, especially after a bitter and bruising fight over Brett Kavanaugh’s nomination to the Supreme Court. It would have taken only one Democratic senator to say “no” to letting the nominees through this week, but none did.

“There is no reason Democrats should be making any deals with Mitch McConnell to make it easier to confirm more radical conservatives to the courts. Especially not after Kavanaugh,” tweeted Leah Ghostberg, the co-executive director of the advocacy group Indivisible.

Chris Kang, chief counsel for the liberal group Demand Justice, also noted that “in eight years, Obama never had 15 judges confirmed in a single day. Because McConnell wouldn’t allow it.”

Still, Democrats faced a tough decision. McConnell has all the leverage in the fight ― only two of his members are considered vulnerable this cycle, while Democrats count a half-dozen senators, most of whom wanted to go home and defend their seats. Moreover, the nominees the Senate confirmed on Thursday likely all would have gotten through even if Democrats objected and forced McConnell to stay in session through the end of the month.

More broadly, the stakes in November for Democrats are extremely high. If they succeed in retaining most if not all of their endangered seats, they stand a (currently small) chance of winning the Senate. But even if they don’t win, with a larger Democratic minority they could stand a better chance at defeating GOP priorities on health care, taxes, immigration, and border security.

November’s results also have farther reaching implications. The more seats Democrats hold in 2018, for example, the easier it could be for them to win back the Senate in the 2020 presidential election.

Progressives, however, say that Democrats are only giving Trump and McConnell more time to appoint even more lifetime nominees, including a replacement for Kavanaugh on the powerful D.C. Circuit. Congress is facing a packed post-election legislative agenda, and allowing more Trump judges now only gives Republicans more room to work with in coming months.

  • This article originally appeared on HuffPost.
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