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Trump to Resume Trademark Campaign Rallies After Coronavirus Hiatus


The Trump train is beginning to gain momentum again!

Within the next two weeks, President Trump will be resuming his HUGE campaign rallies.

The 2020 election hasn't even swung into full gear.

The Democrats and their allies in the media have been giddy at new polling (primarily from CNN) showing Biden leading Trump nationally.

But it's important to note that instead of fighting back, President Trump has been focused on leading the nation.

Now, with campaign rallies again on the calendar, President Trump will be bringing his message straight to the American people!

No media filter or bias!

It's time to make America great again… again!

More details on this incredibly exciting news below:

People are EXCITED to see President Trump in person again.

Trump visited Maine four days ago.

Though he did not give a speech or meet with the public, thousands of people lined the streets to welcome him to the state.

See the inspiring footage below:

The location for the first rally hasn't yet been announced, though an official date and place is expected within a few days.

It is expected that the first rally will be in a swing state such as Florida.

Fox News has more details on this exciting development:

President Trump will resume hosting campaign rallies sometime in the next two weeks, returning one of the president's most potent weapons to his arsenal as the 2020 campaign season enters a pivotal stretch, Fox News is told.

Trump had suspended the rallies, which energize his base and allow his team to collect a treasure trove of voter data, in early March amid the coronavirus pandemic.

“Americans are ready to get back to action and so is President Trump," Trump campaign manager Brad Parscale told Fox News. "The Great American Comeback is real and the rallies will be tremendous. You’ll again see the kind of crowds and enthusiasm that Sleepy Joe Biden can only dream of.”

As late as March 9, Anthony Fauci, the director of the National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases, remarked that going to campaign rallies may not be a bad idea.

"You know, I can’t comment on campaign rallies," Fauci told reporters. "It really depends. We are having as we all said — this is something in motion. This is an evolving thing. ... If you want to talk about large gatherings in a place you have community spread, I think that’s a judgment call, and if someone decides they want to cancel it, I wouldn’t publicly criticize them."

Days later, the president pulled the plug. “I’m not going to do it if I think it’s going to be negative at all,” Trump said. “I don’t want people dying.”

Monday's announcement that the rallies would resume comes as some polls show the president's support significantly trailing rival Joe Biden.

“CNN Polls are as Fake as their Reporting,” Trump tweeted early Monday. “Same numbers, and worse, against Crooked Hillary. The Dems would destroy America!”

The change-up also follows statements by many Democrats in charge of big cities -- including several who once insisted on strict quarantine measures -- championing the nationwide mass demonstrations over the in-custody death of George Floyd, sans social distancing. Epidemiologists, too, have abruptly changed their tune, even though they once said lockdown measures were so important that they justified widespread unemployment and business closures.

"We spent the last couple of months being hectored by public health experts and earnestly righteous media personalities who insisted that easing lockdown policies was immoral, that refusing to social distance or wear masks was nigh upon murderous," Jonah Goldberg wrote for the G-File. "They even suggested that protests were somehow profane. But now that the George Floyd protests are serving as some kind of Great Awokening, many of the same are saying 'never mind' about all of that. Protests aren’t profane, they’re glorious and essential—if they agree with what you’re protesting about."

More and more states are now reopening pursuant to federal guidelines and local leaders' assessments, and the nonenforcement of quarantine measures during the Floyd protests has left governors with little room to argue for extending the lockdowns.

Though Democrats and their allies in the media attempted to use the George Floyd protests to attack President Trump, it is likely that those protests paved the way for the rallies to resume.

If people are allowed to gather for a protest, why can't they gather to support the President of the free world?

For weeks, we've been told that people can't get to church or funeral services.

Yet... thousands of people were allowed to congregate or attend memorial services for George Floyd.

More and more Americans are concerned that these double standards are being created to hold down conservatives.

The media stayed silent in terms of COVID-19 when it came to the George Floyd protests.

Now, they're beginning to attack President Trump for wanting to resume campaign rallies. 

NPR, which is publicly funded, published an article that read more like an attack ad rather than an objective journalistic piece:

President Trump this month will begin hitting the road once again to make his pitch for reelection in the 2020 White House race, despite the deadly coronavirus pandemic, which continues to wreak havoc on the lives and livelihoods of households across the country.

"Americans are ready to get back to action and so is President Trump. The Great American Comeback is real and the rallies will be tremendous. You'll again see the kind of crowds and enthusiasm that Sleepy Joe Biden can only dream of," campaign manager Brad Parscale said in a statement provided to NPR.

Trump is set to attend an in-person fundraiser for the first time since pandemic restrictions went into place in Dallas on Thursday.

The news that the president would begin holding rallies in the next two weeks was first reported by Politico on Monday. The Politico report, which the campaign confirms as accurate, also said Trump's political advisers are still determining where to hold rallies and what safety protocols to put in place.

The Trump campaign did not comment on the specifics of safety protocols, including whether masks and temperature checks would be mandated for entry. But in line with the president's well-documented affinity for branded merchandise, "Make America Great Again" masks are a possibility, as floated by Parscale in a tweet last month.

The president has made no secret of the restlessness he's felt in the executive mansion since the start of the coronavirus crisis.

At an event last month in Michigan — one of a handful of outings the White House arranged to mark the soft relaunch of the president's travel schedule — Trump expressed his contempt at the idea of holding socially distanced rallies with mandatory empty seating and said he would plan to hold large outdoor rallies in states like Georgia or Florida — "whoever opens up first."

"Since the day I came down the escalator with our future First Lady, we've never had an empty seat. You know that. And we'd have thousands of people we sent away. And I think the demand now, from what we see, is greater than ever before. We're going to have to go to certain states where we're able to — look, I don't want to have a stadium where you're supposed to have a person and then seven empty seats, and then another person. So we might do some outdoor big ones," Trump said last month.

"The demand has been incredible to get going with the rallies. I just hear the music in the background. I'm saying, we've had rallies like nobody has ever had, and we would love to get back to that."

Trump also had a spat with the city of Charlotte and the governor of North Carolina, during which he threatened to move the Republican National Convention after local officials refused to allow packed arenas.

Public experts continue to warn against large gatherings of people, even as the country has begun in the past several weeks to reopen the economy. The coronavirus crisis has already killed more than 100,000 people in the United States — the highest number of fatalities of any country in the world.

If it's safe enough to protest in the streets, then it's safe enough to go to a campaign rally.

People have the freedom and Consitutional right to practice personal responsibility while supporting the President of the United States.

The race for the White House is just now beginning to warm up!


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