Trump hits Democratic rivals Clinton and Obama on Twitter

President Trump took to Twitter on Sunday morning to attack the Democrats

President Donald Trump will spend a rainy Sunday morning launching Twitter attacks against his Democratic rivals Hillary Clinton and former President Barack Obama.

Trump has defended his presidency after a triad of attacks against him: fragments of the Washington Post reporter, Bob Woodward, next book & # 39; Fear & # 39; and an anonymous New York Times editorial about a resistance movement within his administration have portrayed the president as incompetent while Obama launched a radical denunciation of Trump's time in office.

The president tweeted a video wishing Clinton a "Happy Anniversary" who showed his speech on September 9, 2016, where he called Trump's followers a "basket of deplorable", a comment that he later apologized for.

President Trump took to Twitter on Sunday morning to attack the Democrats

President Trump took to Twitter on Sunday morning to attack the Democrats

The president tweeted a video that wished Clinton a "Happy Anniversary" that showed his speech of September 9, 2016, where he described the Trump supporters as a "basket of deplorable".

The president tweeted a video that wished Clinton a "Happy Anniversary" that showed his speech of September 9, 2016, where he described the Trump supporters as a "basket of deplorable".

The president tweeted a video that wished Clinton a "Happy Anniversary" that showed his speech of September 9, 2016, where he described the Trump supporters as a "basket of deplorable".

President Barack Obama called for the "restoration of honesty and decency and legality in our government" and lashed out against President Donald Trump

President Barack Obama called for the "restoration of honesty and decency and legality in our government" and lashed out against President Donald Trump

President Barack Obama called for the "restoration of honesty and decency and legality in our government" and lashed out against President Donald Trump

He also fired some salvoes at Obama, claiming that his presidency was better than his predecessor's.

Trump tweeted a comment from former congressman Jason Chaffetz, who was on & # 39; Fox & Friends & # 39; Sunday morning, where the former Republican lawmaker said that Trump delivered "the American dream."

"Barack Obama talked a lot about hope, but Donald Trump gave the American dream, all economic indicators, what happens abroad, Donald Trump has proven to be much more successful than Barack Obama, President Trump is delivering the American dream. Jason Chaffetz, & # 39; Trump tweeted.

The president was also in retweet mode as the rain fell on Washington D.C. Sunday morning, reliving some old defenses of his presidency.

He retweeted a video that shows he was called the winner of several states on the night of the 2016 elections.

The White House has been promoting the victory of the president's electoral college over Clinton: 304 to 227. Clinton won the popular vote: 65,844,610 compared to Trump's 62,979,636.

The president also revived a tweet that quoted a story by New York Times Congress reporter Nicholas Fandos.

& # 39; So true! – Sir. Trump remains the most popular figure in the Republican Party, whose loyalty has helped keep candidates in competitive Republican primaries afloat and remains a hot commodity among candidates for general elections. "Nicholas Fandos, @nytimes," noted .

The story the president was referring to was actually about how Republicans in Congress quietly followed his agenda even when Trump steals the spotlight.

And retweeted a video of Obama in the nightly program of Jimmy Kimmel, where the former president appeared in a segment called "Mean tweets", where celebrities read the bad they said about them on social networks.

Obama read a tweet that said he would be "perhaps the worst president in the history of the United States."

Trump has had a difficult week.

The president ordered a witch hunt within his own administration to learn the identity of the writer of the anonymous opinion article in the New York Times and the names of those who cooperated with Washington Post reporter Bob Woodward for his upcoming book "Fear".

Trump wished Clinton a happy anniversary of his speech of "basket of deplorable & # 39;

Trump wished Clinton a happy anniversary of his speech of "basket of deplorable & # 39;

Trump wished Clinton a happy anniversary of his speech of "basket of deplorable & # 39;

Retweeted Obama in the segment & # 39; Mean tweets & # 39; Jimmy Kimmel's nightly program

Retweeted Obama in the segment & # 39; Mean tweets & # 39; Jimmy Kimmel's nightly program

Retweeted Obama in the segment & # 39; Mean tweets & # 39; Jimmy Kimmel's nightly program

He also praised his presidency in comparison to Obama's

He also praised his presidency in comparison to Obama's

He also praised his presidency in comparison to Obama's

And he tweeted a video that shows him winning the presidential elections

And he tweeted a video that shows him winning the presidential elections

And he tweeted a video that shows him winning the presidential elections

In addition, Obama left swinging on Friday against his successor.

The former president acknowledged that he was setting aside "a wise American tradition" when talking about his successor in the Oval Office and said: "This time is different."

& # 39; You should worry about our current course. They should want to see a restoration of honesty, decency and legality in our government, "said the former president.

"It should not be a Democratic or Republican party, it should not be a partisan issue to say that we do not put pressure on the attorney general or the FBI to use the criminal justice system as a club to punish our political opponents," Obama said.

"Or to explicitly ask the attorney general to protect the members of our own party from prosecution because it seems an election is looming."

"I'm not making it up," Obama said, laughing when referring to a recent Trump tweet that criticized Attorney General Jeff Sessions for the accusations of two Republican members of the House, who are also two of his main supporters of the House.

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