By New York Post. President Trump on Sunday mocked Democratic presidential candidate Joe Biden for recently calling Arizona “an important city.”
“This week you had Joe Biden call Arizona a CITY. Nothing matters with him, however, because the Opposition Party (Lamestream Media) covers everything up – especially the corruption,” Trump wrote on Twitter.
He added: “The Obama/Biden Administration is the most corrupt in history. They even spied on my campaign!” . . .
Biden mixed up Arizona’s status in a local TV interview this month. . .
Biden replied: “Oh, you’re an important city. You guys are going through hell right now, are ya?” (Read more from “Trump Rips Joe Biden for Calling Arizona ‘an Important City’” HERE)
David Bossie: Trump vs. Biden Polls – Here’s What You Need to Keep in Mind
By Fox News. President Hillary Clinton would be wrapping up her first term right now, following the earlier presidencies of Thomas Dewey, Michael Dukakis, Al Gore, John Kerry and Mitt Romney if public opinion polls on presidential elections were always accurate.
All these losing presidential candidates were ahead of their opponents at some point when they campaigned for our nation’s highest office. But in the end, all lost and none made it to the Oval Office.
Keep this in mind when you read and watch all the news stories now predicting that President Trump is headed for defeat when he faces former Vice President Joe Biden in the November presidential election.
Polls are snapshots in time and far from infallible. They can vary wildly depending on who is polled, how questions are phrased and many other variables. All this is not a matter of opinion. It’s an indisputable fact.
As just one of many examples of how wrong polls often can be, 32 years ago this week The New York Times published a story with the headline “Dukakis Lead Widens, According to New Poll.” The Times reported that Massachusetts Gov. Michael Dukakis, then the Democratic presidential nominee, was ahead of then-Vice President George H.W. Bush by an eye-popping margin of 55 percent to 38 percent in the 1988 race for president. (Read more from “David Bossie: Trump vs. Biden Polls – Here’s What You Need to Keep in Mind” HERE)