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In his brief time in Iowa, Donald Trump shown remarkable generosity. Specifically, he acknowledged his campaign managers. His victory was brought about by the Iowans, whom he lauded. “Just get bigger tractors and more land—don’t stress about it,” he advised.

Upon reaching New Hampshire, Trump’s former self had resurfaced.

Over his two days in New Hampshire, Trump has returned to his usual pattern of behaviour, demonstrating that his actions are governed by statistical likelihood. He insulted Nikki Haley’s Indian first name, Nimarata, by calling her “Nimbra,” his main opponent in the state. He called Chris Sununu, the popular governor of the state and Haley’s stand-in, “failing.” In the second trial involving E. Jean Carroll, he came dangerously close to having a federal judge dismiss him from court.

Trump is stomping all over everyone and everything while Haley and Ron DeSantis are frantically trying to gain ground in the election.

Fergus Cullen, a former chair of the New Hampshire Republican Party, likened it to a scorpion crossing a river on the back of a frog; “he can’t help but sting you along the way.”

In New Hampshire, Trump reiterated to voters that guaranteeing himself unfettered power as president is a top priority, following his one-day retraction of his remarks about being a “dictator” in Iowa.

When Sean Hannity of Fox News asked Trump for his parting message to New Hampshire voters, Trump answered, “Make America great again.” Additionally, the matter of presidential immunity was brought up.

“If you remove the president’s immunity, which is crucial, you will have a president who cannot do his job,” Trump stated.

“A PRESIDENT OF THE UNITED STATES MUST HAVE FULL IMMUNITY, WITHOUT WHICH IT WOULD BE IMPOSSIBLE FOR HIM/HER TO PROPERLY FUNCTION.” He re-posted the message in all capitals on Truth Social on Friday evening, just before a rally in Concord. This was

On the verge of defeating his last two Republican opponents in a matter of days, Trump was simultaneously testing the boundaries of the legal system and the tolerance of early state voters, avoiding any institutional restraints. It was Trump who, in the past few days, had amassed the support of most Republicans in Congress, as well as longtime opponents Vivek Ramaswamy and Tim Scott.

In making this announcement, Trump was essentially telling the world that he has the primary contest well and away, is aware of it, and that nobody can stop him.

When asked about the former president’s strange concluding remark, Trump’s pollster Jim McLaughlin said, “Look, he’s very confident.”

This week, when facing his second civil trial connected to the defamation charge against writer E. Jean Carroll, Trump allegedly referred to the matter as a “witch hunt” while the jury was present. As a result, U.S. District Judge Lewis Kaplan scolded him and threatened to expel him from the courtroom.

It sounds just wonderful to me. “I would adore it,” Trump expressed.

“I have no doubt that you would. “I am confident that you would,” Kaplan responded. “Looks like you’re completely overwhelmed by this situation.”

Not at all. Even among his own supporters in the run-up to the general election, it might not make a difference. A majority of Iowa Republican caucusgoers (64%), according to entrance surveys, believe he is still qualified to be president despite a criminal conviction.

“About seven out of ten voters believe that the indictments are driven by political motives against Donald Trump,” McLaughlin stated. “So, what’s the big deal?” So, it seems like there are quite a few Biden supporters that think they are driven by politics.

A major issue for the GOP is the fact that a large portion of Republican voters do not believe Trump would be qualified to be president if found guilty, as shown by the data from Iowa. It will be disastrous for its November prospects if conservatives who are sceptical about Trump abandon their support. To emphasise the point, a poll that was released on Friday found that nearly two-thirds of New Hampshire respondents believe that Trump should not be granted immunity from criminal prosecution for his acts while in office.

It would appear that Trump’s legal troubles and his rekindled bravado in New Hampshire are helping him in the primary. Among state voters, he is far and away leading his opponents. It might be a landslide in the nomination race if Haley, his New Hampshire opponent, is unable to halt him there.

Without a doubt, that is Trump’s perspective.

According to McLaughlin, Haley’s campaign will be terminated if she loses in New Hampshire.


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