Biden Campaign Targets Haley Voters Amid Trump Rally and Rising Tensions at Columbia

The campaign team for President Biden is keeping a close eye on voters who once supported Nikki Haley, the former South Carolina governor who was running for president. They believe that these Republican voters are not automatically switching their allegiance to former President Donald Trump. The Biden campaign is reaching out to these independent and moderate voters, assuring them that they have a place in the Biden coalition. They feel that Trump and his supporters are not welcoming to Nikki Haley voters, while the Biden campaign aims to earn their support by emphasizing the unity of Americans’ love for the country.

Meanwhile, the New York Young Republicans Club is hosting a rally in support of President Trump in Manhattan. The group, which endorses Trump’s reelection bid, is urging people to rally peacefully and show their support for the former president. Additionally, historical documents continue to draw public interest, with an original reward notice for John Wilkes Booth selling for $200,000 at auction.

In response to the ongoing unrest at Columbia University, Rep. Elise Stefanik has criticized the university for not effectively protecting Jewish students and giving in to a “radical pro-Hamas antisemitic mob.” She has called for action and suggested that the university could risk losing federal funding.

In eastern Oregon, there have been efforts to secede from the state and join neighboring Idaho. The Greater Idaho movement, supported by voters in 12 Oregon counties, aims to align rural, conservative communities with a government that matches their values. However, such a boundary change would require approval from the U.S. Congress and state legislatures of both Oregon and Idaho.

A recent survey of registered U.S. voters revealed the following political affiliations: 23% identified as “strong Republican,” 6% as “not very strong Republican,” 12% as “independent, lean Republican,” 13% as “strictly independent,” 10% as “independent, lean Democrat,” and 8% as “not very strong Democrat.” 23% identified as “strong Democrat,” 5% with “some other” political label, and 1% were “not sure” about their political affiliation.

Written by Staff Reports

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