Amy Klobuchar Trolls Trump’s Hair With 1 Simple Question

Amy Klobuchar Trolls Trump’s Hair With 1 Simple Question

Amy Klobuchar Trolls Trump’s Hair With 1 Simple Question

While she touched on a variety of issues where she differs from the president, Klobuchar didn't name Trump in her almost half-hour speech.

"We are exhausted of the shutdowns and the showdowns, of the gridlock and the grandstanding", Klobuchar told the crowd gathered at Boom Island Park on the Mississippi River, as snow gathered on her hair and shoulders.

"I think we all have a side of ourselves that, if we were to be in the public eye, somebody would have something negative to say", said Mary Stanley, a Minnesota voter who said she's supported Klobuchar for years.

Before Klobuchar, Democrat Senator Elizabeth Warren anchored her campaign for the 2020 Presidential elections from the backdrop of Everett Mills in Lawrence city of MA on Saturday. Klobuchar is the fourth Democratic senator to announce a bid for the White House, following Cory Booker of New Jersey, Kamala Harris of California and Elizabeth Warren of MA. They both spend a great deal of time on the East Coast -John Bessler is a law professor at the University of Baltimore - but come back to Minnesota when Congress is out of session for a big family Thanksgiving.

But she raised only about 7.4 million USA dollars, a relatively small amount compared with Senate candidates in more competitive races.

Klobuchar is entering a very crowded race for the Democratic nomination. "By the end of her speech, she looked like a snowman", said trump. "He saved money in a coffee can in the basement to send my dad to college", she said.

"We know that [Klobuchar] is one of the most effective senators in the country", Smith said.

"I've always been taught that your true character shows in how you treat those with less power than you, especially behind closed doors", a former staffer told BuzzFeed News.

She could have held this thing indoors, but Minnesota Sen. She said that if elected, she would return to the worldwide climate treaty on "Day One"; she promised more stringent gun laws and set a target of universal health care; and she said America must support its troops, diplomats and intelligence officers.

She has been measured in her criticism of Trump, attacking the effects of his trade tariffs on farmers but avoiding more explosive issues like immigration and gun control. Some progressives said she'd lacked the kind of fire and bold ideas needed to bring significant change and excite voters.

Scott Herzog, a 50-year-old manufacturer from West St. Paul, said the same as he stood in front of the stage two hours before the event starts: "This is true Minnesota: Snow and Amy Klobuchar". She then added, "Donald Trump would no sooner stand in the snow with his bone spurs getting sore because of the cold".

Former Minnesota Governor Arne Carlson, a Republican, once called Klobuchar "the great avoider".

The primary field soon could expand to include prominent Democrats such as former Vice-President Joe Biden and Vermont Senator Bernie Sanders.

Klobuchar, 58, is known as a straight-shooting, pragmatist willing to work with Republicans, making her one of the Senate's most productive members at passing legislation. She began her career in private practice before being elected narrowly as Hennepin County attorney in 1998.

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