King Trump Attacks Beauty Queen

Miss Venezuela, Alicia Machado smiles after winning the 1996 ''Miss Universe'' crown May 17. Ninetee..

Miss Venezuela, Alicia Machado smiles after winning the 1996 ”Miss Universe” crown May 17. Nineteen-year-old Machado, a model and first-year law and second-year business administration student will reign as the 4th Miss Universe from Venezuela – RTXGSFT

“Stopping at a campaign office in Orlando, Fla., Mr. Kaine likened Mr. Trump to a reeling fighter, saying he was “leaning up against the ropes like a boxer who was about to go down for a TKO.”

“She was the winner and she gained a massive amount of weight, and it was a real problem,” said Mr. Trump, who was the pageant’s executive producer at the time. “Not only that — her attitude. And we had a real problem with her.”

Here is the most prophetic political blog – OF ALL TIME!

https://rosamondpress.com/2016/09/26/andy-kaufman-wins-pre-debate/

http://www.nbcnews.com/storyline/2016-presidential-debates/who-s-alicia-machado-woman-trump-allegedly-called-miss-piggy-n655116

I am seeing into the future! No way can I finish my autobiography ‘Capturing Beauty’ that is coming true before my eyes. Why in God’s name does Trump believe attacking a former Miss Universe, will give him the upper hand, again? Has he seen the new polling, or, is there a voice going off in his head telling him what to do, now that he is on the ropes, is in danger of being pinned to the mat by – a frumpy overweight mother who knew her husband was having an affair?

Who wants yesterday’s papers. Bring Monica on! Get her in the ring with that infamous cum-stained dress that made Kenneth Starr a household name. Have Tony Clifton crash the debate, take out his wiener, and you know what!

“She was the winner and she gained a massive amount of weight, and it was a real problem,” said Mr. Trump, who was the pageant’s executive producer at the time. “Not only that — her attitude. And we had a real problem with her.”

To get even with HER, King Trump is going to slime Hillary at their next debate – if that’s what you want to call it. I see a Soap Opera, and Andy Kaufman, the wrestling Star.

“And defying conventions of civility and political common sense, Mr. Trump leveled cutting personal criticism at a Miss Universe pageant winner, held up by Mrs. Clinton in Monday night’s debate as an example of her opponent’s disrespect for women.”

Trump has turned into a monster. How can any white woman in her right mind vote for King Woman Hater? The Godzilla Run – is on! It……..lives!

Jon Presco

https://rosamondpress.com/2016/07/23/is-krysta-albert-krusty-the-klown/

https://rosamondpress.com/2016/07/30/krysta-albert-racist-republican/

andykaufman2

DSC02781AmerMISS

“Back in December, after Natriana Shorter, who is African-American, won the crown for Miss Oregon, Albert commented on a KEZI news story that, “I know this is going to sound racist and it’s not my intention. But I can’t help but think it’s awfully strange that a woman of color would represent [the] state of Oregon. The state that has one of the smallest amount of minorities of any race compared to other states. And yes, she is very beautiful.”

Sounds WITCHY to me! The reporters at KEZI recognized this old Fairy Tale of evil jealousy!.

French belle ‎(beautiful)

http://www.eugeneweekly.com/20160728/news-features/controversy-over-alleged-racism%C2%A0-cancels-festival-eugene

I tried to stop Krysta Albert from taking over our Eugene Celebration because I knew she was a Republican, and, this celebration was a Liberal Event. We used to have Old Hippies, Old Lawn & Grass Gnomes around, who would nix these attempts to vanquish our Peace &Fun Movement. but, they seem to have been snoozing, or, they are all dead. Hey, wait a minute! I’m an old hippie! And I’m strange? Sure, I’m strange.

Donald J. Trump making a point during the presidential debate at Hofstra University on Monday night.CreditDoug Mills/The New York Times

A defensive Donald J. Trump lashed out at the debate moderator, complained about his microphone and threatened to make Bill Clinton’s marital infidelity a campaign issue in a television appearance on Tuesday just hours after his first presidential debate with Hillary Clinton.

And defying conventions of civility and political common sense, Mr. Trump leveled cutting personal criticism at a Miss Universe pageant winner, held up by Mrs. Clinton in Monday night’s debate as an example of her opponent’s disrespect for women.

Mr. Trump insisted in the Fox News appearance that he had been right to disparage the beauty queen, Alicia Machado, for her physique.

“She was the winner and she gained a massive amount of weight, and it was a real problem,” said Mr. Trump, who was the pageant’s executive producer at the time. “Not only that — her attitude. And we had a real problem with her.”

Mrs. Clinton mentioned Ms. Machado by name, quoting insults that Ms. Machado has attributed to Mr. Trump and noting that the pageant winner had become a citizen to vote in the 2016 election. During the debate, he showed disbelief at the charge that he had ridiculed Ms. Machado, asking Mrs. Clinton repeatedly, “Where did you find this?”

But Mr. Trump abruptly shifted course a few hours later, with comments that threatened to escalate and extend an argument that appeared to be one of his weakest moments of the debate.

Mrs. Clinton assailed him late in the debate for deriding women as “pigs, slobs and dogs.” Mr. Trump had no ready answer for the charge of sexism, and offered a muddled reply that cited his past feud with the comedian Rosie O’Donnell.

His comments attacking Ms. Machado recalled his frequent practice, during the Republican primaries and much of the general election campaign, of bickering harshly with political bystanders, sometimes savaging them in charged language that ended up alienating voters. In the past, he has made extended personal attacks on the Muslim parents of an Army captain killed in Iraq and on a Hispanic federal judge.

Trump aides considered it a sign of progress in recent weeks that the Republican nominee was more focused on criticizing Mrs. Clinton, and less prone to veering off into such self-destructive public feuds.

Going after Ms. Machado may be especially tone deaf for Mr. Trump, at a moment in the race when he is seeking to reverse voters’ ingrained negative views of his personality. Sixty percent of Americans in an ABC News/Washington Post poll this month said they thought Mr. Trump was biased against women and minorities, and Mrs. Clinton has been airing a television commercial highlighting his history of caustic and graphic comments about women.

Mrs. Clinton pressed her advantage on Tuesday, telling reporters on her campaign plane that Mr. Trump had raised “offensive and off-putting” views that called into question his fitness for the presidency.

“The real point,” she said, “is about temperament and fitness and qualification to hold the most important, hardest job in the world.”

Both Mr. Trump and Mrs. Clinton will strike out on the campaign trail on Tuesday with the goal of framing the debate’s outcome to their advantage. While Mr. Trump is in Florida, Mrs. Clinton plans to campaign in North Carolina, a traditionally Republican state where polls show her and Mr. Trump virtually tied.

It will likely take a few days to measure any shift in the race after the candidates’ clash at Hofstra University on Long Island. Polls had shown the presidential race narrowing almost to a dead heat on the national level, with Mr. Trump drawing close to Mrs. Clinton in several swing states where she had long held an advantage.

But Mr. Trump appeared thrown on Tuesday by his uneven performance the night before, offering a series of different explanations for the results. On Fox, he cited “unfair questions” posed by the moderator, Lester Holt of NBC News, and insinuated that someone might have tampered with his microphone.

Moving forward in his contest with Mrs. Clinton, Mr. Trump said he might “hit her harder,” perhaps raising the issue of “her husband’s women.” Should Mr. Trump opt for that risky approach, he could begin to do so during a campaign swing in Florida on Tuesday.

And in another indication that Mr. Trump has little intention of shifting his tone, the Republican nominee repeated the attack on Mrs. Clinton that spurred their Monday exchange about gender in the first place: that she lacks the physical vigor to be president.

“I don’t believe she has the stamina to be the president,” he said on Fox. “You know, she’s home all the time.”

Mrs. Clinton was dismissive on Tuesday of Mr. Trump’s barbs, shrugging off a question about his threat to go after Mrs. Clinton and her husband personally and his dismay about the microphone. “Anybody who complains about the microphone is not having a good night,” she said.

Mrs. Clinton’s allies struck a similarly confident pose, roundly declaring victory in the debate after spending much of the last month on the defensive.

Mrs. Clinton’s running mate, Senator Tim Kaine of Virginia, cheered her debate performance in a round of morning television interviews, and he sought to link her steadier approach during the evening with her qualifications for the presidency.

Stopping at a campaign office in Orlando, Fla., Mr. Kaine likened Mr. Trump to a reeling fighter, saying he was “leaning up against the ropes like a boxer who was about to go down for a TKO.”

“If you’re that rattled in a debate,” Mr. Kaine said, “try being president.”

Mr. Trump’s running mate, Gov. Mike Pence of Indiana, also toured the morning TV programs with an upbeat message. Appearing on ABC’s “Good Morning America,” Mr. Pence proclaimed Monday to have been a “great night” in which Mr. Trump showcased the “kind of energy” and the “kind of leadership” that had animated his campaign.

“Donald Trump took command of the stage, and I think the American people saw his leadership qualities,” Mr. Pence said.

But as has become customary for the Republican ticket, Mr. Trump’s provocative remarks are likely to overshadow his running mate’s far more cautious and conventional arguments.

And Mr. Pence joined Mr. Trump in criticizing Mr. Holt for his handling of the debate, pointing to the absence of questions for Mrs. Clinton regarding her family’s foundation and the 2012 attack on an American diplomatic mission in Benghazi, Libya, when she was secretary of state.

About Royal Rosamond Press

I am an artist, a writer, and a theologian.
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