President Trump’s town hall interview with Sean Hannity on 06/25/20 Instant Replay from Green Bay WI, our fearless leader and the nation’s commander-in-chief answers questions from the town hall attendees. Trump addressed Statue Destruction, Mail In Voting, and Senile Joe Biden. ?
Fox News reports: Town hall audience members in Green Bay, Wis., didn’t hold back, asking the president about numerous topics, including mail-in voting, the recent rioting in America’s cities – and what Trump considered to be his greatest accomplishment since taking office.
Addressing one attendees inquiry, Trump said he thought mail-in voting posed the “biggest risk” to a fair election come November. “I think it’s the most important question I’ll be asked,” Trump said after the audience member wanted to know how the president will make sure the election is “free from fraudulent and absentee votes and mail-in ballots.” Trump raised his concerns about states like California that plan all-mail-in ballot election this fall because of coronavirus concerns. The president said mail-in ballots would raise questions about the integrity of the election.
Another audience member asked the president what the administration would do to keep the streets safe after the unrest in Wisconsin this week. The president responded by saying that if former Wisconsin Gov. Scott Walker, a Republican, were still running the state, it wouldn’t have happened. (Wisconsin’s current governor is Tony Evers, a Democrat.) “You happen to have a Democrat governor right now,” the president said. “Democrats think it’s wonderful that they’re destroying our country. It’s a very sick thing going on, nobody’s ever seen it.”
Meanwhile during a campaign stop, Joe Biden mistakenly claimed that 120 million people had died from the novel coronavirus overstating the number by about 100 times. “People don’t have a job, people don’t know where to go, they don’t know what to do,” Biden said Thursday. “Now we have over 120 million dead from COVID.” The U.S. has seen at least 124,000 deaths – not millions – from COVID-19, according to data from Johns Hopkins University.