SECOND DEMOCRATIC DEBATLINE UP
Tuesday, July 30 – from the left side of the screen
Beto O & # 39; Rourke
Democratic presidential peoples are gathering for their second doubleheader of primary debates Tuesday and Wednesday in Detroit, across the line between their pwn policy rules and the tricky question of how to deal with President Donald Trump.
Ten candidates are on stage at the Fox Theater, ready to blow Trump's recent descent into racially charged accusations, while also fearing missed opportunities to stand out in healthcare, foreign policy, the domestic economy and the environment.
The president has spent the last few weeks sparring with a quartet of young lawmakers, all women of color – and the majority-black city of Baltimore branding as a rat-ravaged sewer so that he can blame a democratic foil for allowing From his convention district to the dogs.
While the enemies are racing to his left to convict him in Detroit, they must also find positive messages that resonate as the stakes rise.
With each successive series of debates, the qualifications become stricter, requiring higher minimum survey results and more and more basic donors.
For some debaters looking for a safe haven in a controversial primary race, Tuesday and Wednesday offer their last chance to prevent them from being swept to the sea.
On Tuesday the two most liberal contenders, senators Bernie Sanders from Vermont and Elizabeth Warren from Massachusetts, will be at the center of the stage.
As Warren gains ground, Sanders begins to fade – reminding some political observers of Hillary Clinton's blurring of the self-assured Democratic socialist in 2016.
The first evening of the second Democratic debate began on Tuesday in Detroit. On stage from left to right are: Marianne Williamson, Tim Ryan, Amy Klobuchar, Pete Buttigieg, Bernie Sanders, Elizabeth Warren, Beto O & # 39; Rourke, John Hickenlooper, John Delaney, Steve Bullock
On Tuesday the two most liberal contenders, senators Bernie Sanders from Vermont and Elizabeth Warren from Massachusetts, will be at the center
More moderate candidates, including former Texas Rep Beto R & Rourke and Minnesota Senator Amy Klobuchar, want to show that in general elections centrists have a better chance of ousting a president whose rhetoric and policy choices have strayed right.
Former Colorado governor, John Hickenlooper, was able to present himself as an anti-liberal on Tuesday, renewing his argument that progressivism is bad for the brand of the Democratic Party.
South Bend, Indiana, mayor Pete Buttigieg and new-age author Marianne Williamson are wildcards.
Wednesday night's debate offers the possibility of a rematch of last month's clash between former vice-president Joe Biden and Sen. Kamala Harris of California, who discussed the first debate about bus and desegregation problems dating back to the time that Harris had a child was in California and Biden was a young senator.
While CNN drew a lot to determine which candidates would debate on which evening, White House hopers have drawn up policy rules.
Warren rolled out a trade policy package on Monday that includes a litmus test with nine conditions for future US trading partners, including an end to the subsidization of fossil fuels.
She took a page from the 2016 Trump playbook that persuaded workers with rust tires into jobs with starving swing states, leaving the possibility of heavy rates on the table
Harris published a care plan on Monday that will stop the & # 39; Medicare for All & # 39; approves the left wing of the party. Her concept of a restart of the health system includes a role for private insurers and a slower transition period of ten years.
Guest network CNN promised to punish every candidate who interrupts too much with a loss of speaking time. Moderators Jake Tapper, Dana Bash and Don Lemon can be seen at the start of the debate
Trump's re-election campaign and an organization with a deep bag that is determined to accuse him, are showing dueling television ads during both debates this week.
& # 39; Need to Impeach & # 39 ;, a group of lawyers funded by San Francisco billionaire Tom Steyer, broadcasts a 30-second elimination from the president based on four moments from the congress hearings in which last week special counsel Robert Mueller.
The arrival of the Trump campaign in the air war is an advertisement that uses a TV-made moment from the first debates to mock Democrats as & # 39; all the same & # 39; – with 10 of them raising their hands to indicate that they would give illegal immigrants access to a healthcare system funded by the taxpayer.
Both places run on CNN and MSNBC. The president's ad is also shown on Fox News. His campaign posted full-page color ads in both Detroit daily newspapers on Tuesday.
The anti-Trump ad purchase is part of an estimated $ 74 million dollar in spending that Need to Impeach has made over the past two years.
It is announced as & # 39; not supported by a candidate or candidate committee & # 39; but Steyer, the founder and bankroll of Need to Impeach, is himself a democratic presidential candidate.
He is not on stage this week. The campaign of the super-rich Californian raises money so that he can attract enough individual donors in the future.
CNN & # 39; s technological wonder of a stage set took more than 100 people eight days to gather, according to vice president of the network of special events, Kate Lunger.
The production of the network includes 25 cameras, more than 500 theater lights and 40,000 pounds of equipment shipped in 110 crates and pallets.
It took nine 53-foot semi-trucks to tow it all to Detroit.
A pro-impeachment group founded and funded by billionaire Tom Steyer, a democratic presidential candidate without sufficient public support to date to qualify for debates, has his own ads that destroy Trump
The president's ad depicts Democrats as & # 39; all the same & # 39 ;, with 10 of them raising their hands in the first primary debate as to whether they would propose tax-paid health care for illegal immigrants as president
The Trump campaign ad hit a & # 39; SOCIALIST & # 39; label above the photo of South Bend, Mayor Pete Buttigieg, and called Massachusetts Senator Elizabeth Warren an & # 39; RADICAL & # 39;
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