Donald Trump officially launched his campaign for the U.S. mid-term elections on Saturday, finding the atmosphere of the meetings he loves in Ohio, already settled with an eye on 2024.
For the first time since leaving the White House five months ago, the Tribune, known for its public meetings with a supercharged atmosphere, delivered an hour-and-a-half powerful speech with all signs of these meetings.
He said in his introduction that this was the “first meeting of the 2022 elections” and that the event was organized in support of the Congress candidate. “We are going to take over the House (of the House of Representatives), we are going to take over the Senate,” he stressed.
On Merit, the former president approached all of his favorite subjects by painting a portrait of America running “to its doom” under his successor, Joe Biden, while repeating his allegations that the 2020 Democrats’ election was “stolen”.
“We have won the election twice, and we have a chance to win it a third time,” he said, drawing excitement from the thousands of supporters who had gathered for a visit to Wellington, near the industrial city. Cleveland.
The 75-year-old real estate mogul has not yet clearly acknowledged the success of his successor. In contrast, despite the rejection of dozens of his complaints, including by the judges he appointed, he continues to commit election fraud.
“Joe Biden is destroying our country, right before our eyes,” he said. “Who knows what will happen in 2024, we will not even have a country!” He wondered.
The Tribune, which has been banned from social networks since the January 6 assassination attempt on Capitol Hill, has already made two major public speeches since leaving Washington.
The more depressing atmosphere of traditional salons has nothing to do with the atmosphere of these conventions, where the former president is connected to the maneuver of over-behaving people and hits through loudspeakers.
Promising to play a big role in the crucial midterm elections in November 2022, he confirmed the strategy of supporting pro-Trump candidates.
A meeting was held Saturday night in support of Max Donler, a former Donald Trump adviser running against House Republican Anthony Gonzalez.
The next, representing Ohio, one in ten Republicans in the lower house of 211 voted in favor of Donald Trump’s impeachment in an impeachment trial for “inciting rebellion.”
The former president was finally acquitted by the Senate in February 2021, accusing Joe Biden of inciting his supporters to attack Capitol, where parliamentarians gathered to confirm victory.
Since then, the disgruntled New Yorker has vowed to do everything he can to prevent his rare Republican defendants from being re-elected.
“Anthony Gonzalez is a false Republican and a disgrace to your state,” Donald Trump said Saturday, while praising Max Miller’s talent. “Max is tough on immigration (…) and he also protects Ohio jobs like I did. “
Some supporters camped there for several days to see the billionaire for sure. We can see in the “Trump 2024” group of T-shirts intended to motivate the former president, leaving out the possibility of a new presidential candidacy.
“I’m here to support Trump and run for president in 2024,” said 52-year-old Philippe Messi, who was patient in the heat of the country shortly before the event. “Biden is terrible, he’s not doing a good job,” “Trump created jobs,” he said.
Joe Biden “is the worst president” because his part speaks to 57-year-old Laura Benas, who did not believe in the Republican defeat in 2020, and “very deep corruption in the US government.” ”.
Despite the forced silence on major social networks such as Twitter and Facebook, Donald Trump has been very influential among Republicans.
He hopes to strengthen his public presence in the coming months.
By Wednesday, he will travel to Texas to visit the border region with Mexico to discuss illegal immigration, one of the central themes of his presidency. On July 3, he will hold another large meeting in Sarasota, Florida. Support from hardcore, ”he admitted in a recent statement to AFP. “I think his fans are more disconnected from the daily lives of ordinary citizens. And you can experience it.”