Clinton, Trump target different Americas in final push

"If Donald Trump were to win this election we would have a commander in chief who is completely out of his depth and whose ideas are incredibly unsafe", she told supporters during a rally at Pitt Community College in Greenville, North Carolina.

After all of the tumult and tedium of a long, ugly presidential campaign, Election Day is all about which candidate can win enough states to get to 270 electoral votes.

Clinton leads Trump by five points, swing states tighten - Reuters/Ipsos was posted in World of TheNews International - https://www.thenews.com.pk on November 05, 2016 and was last updated on November 05, 2016.

As of Friday's Presidential Poll Tracker update, Clinton has the support of 47.4 per cent of decided voters, compared to 44.5 per cent for Trump. She basked in some star power in Cleveland on Friday night at a free concert with singer Beyoncé and rapper husband Jay Z. She planned to keep that up - a play for young and minorities voters - all weekend.

So both headed Friday to the United States rustbelt, where blue-collar voters that were once reliable Democrats may be tempted by Trump's protectionist promise to repatriate jobs from Mexico and China. She was to campaign in urban centers of Detroit, Pittsburgh and Cleveland on Friday while President Barack Obama was heading to Charlotte, N.C. - all cities where minority voters are crucial. "I'm here all by myself", he added, mocking in advance Hillary's celebrity event.

"If she were to win it would create an unprecedented constitutional crisis", Mr. Trump said in New Hampshire on Friday.

As the Inquisitr previously reported, a look at the latest state-by-state polls for the Presidential election had Hillary Clinton with the electoral college advantage going into Election Day.

"Hey! I told you to be focused, and you're not focused right now".

"When the middle class thrives, America thrives."

USA authorities say they are assessing the credibility of information on a possible al-Qaeda terror attack.

The economy and the candidates' competing visions for the future could be critical in swaying voters in ailing Rust Belt states like Ohio, Pennsylvania and MI. Can Mrs Clinton measure the new curtains for the Oval Office? In order to overtake Clinton, Trump would need to win several battleground states if he fails to pick off a blue-collar state like Pennsylvania, Michigan and Wisconsin.

Clinton leads Trump by 2.6 points in Pennsylvania in the Real Clear Politics average of polls of a four-way race from October 27 to November 3.

Pennsylvania, Michigan and perhaps OH were once seen as low hanging fruit for Clinton, guaranteeing her victory even if she doesn't pick off a prize like Florida - but the race has tightened.

Even if there were any damaging developments in the review of the newly discovered emails, the content of which is still unknown, Clinton would still be able to assume the presidency if she wins and the Electoral College affirms the results.

"We do it the old-fashioned way", Trump said Saturday, meaning with his message instead of with stars. But Trump's protectionist rhetoric-he has promised to review trade agreements-appears to be having mixed success in the Rust Belt.

If that's the case, it can't be good news for Clinton.

After a precipitous drop in the national polls in the days leading up to and after the James Comey FBI bombshell last week, Hillary Clinton's national poll lead appears to have stabilised in the low single digits (disregarding that quirky LA Times survey that has always leaned Trump).

Marshall and Mook said their analysis also shows Clinton outpacing Trump among white millennials.

"Aren't we exhausted of all this stuff?" he asked. And why Hillary is popping into a state like Pennsylvania, which seemed like a safe bet for her not all that long ago, in the campaign's final days.

Clinton suggested the volatile Trump, who has feuded with and insulted a wide array of people and groups including Muslims, Mexican immigrants and women, was too unpredictable to trust.

"Everything we are doing is reaching out to our core coalition", said Clinton aide Marlon Marshall.

Related news: