Unwilling to let Donald Trump go scot free over his questioning the legitimacy of America's first African-American president, Michelle slammed the Republican Trump over the deliberate spread of the birther conspiracy theory and fired more barbs at Trump: "Hurtful, deceitful questions (were) deliberately created to undermine his (Obama's) presidency".
Both candidates were putting a renewed focus on facetime with voters in the most competitive states during the lull between the first debate and the next major campaign showdown: the vice presidential debate on Tuesday. The so-called millennial vote is a coveted demographic in Hillary Clinton's race to the White House.
U.S. First Lady Michelle Obama on Wednesday slammed Republican presidential nominee Donald Trump criticizing him for his "erratic and threatening" behavior that would put America at risk. "I need you to knock on doors, i need you to make phone calls, you've got to talk to your friends, including your Republican friends".
Obama also dug into Trump for his lack of preparedness to be president and for his mercurial and unpredictable temperament - which Clinton also focused on at the debate. "That is the kind of President they will be", said Mrs. Obama. "If you don't vote at all, you're helping to elect her opponent". "We had a real problem", Mr Trump told Fox And Friends about Alicia Machado, the 1996 victor of the pageant he once owned.
While addressing an enthusiastic crowd in Philadelphia, Michelle said that candidates don't need change once they become President and that America needs an adult in the White House.
In contrast to some of Clinton's high powered surrogates used to woo younger voters such as Vermont Sen. Hillary Clinton leads in 8 of the past ten national poll.
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Whether you like Hillary or not, having the First Lady appear in the Clinton ad is a good political move and could help win over voters who love Michelle Obama.
"Hillary is tough. When she gets knocked down, she does not complain".
With her bob parted to the side and her makeup natural, InStyle's October cover star took the stage at La Salle University and fired up the crowd, encouraging Pennsylvanians to vote and explaining what is at stake in the election. She lauded Clinton's experience as a life-long public servant, from her advocacy work out of law school, to her acceptance of the secretary of state position after a humbling loss to Barack Obama in 2004.
'I expected this out of John McCain, but I must say I'm a little disappointed when I hear the exact same talking points coming out of my Democratic colleague Hillary Clinton.
"I think she will try for me", Johnson said. Michelle gives a similarly honest speech, explaining that "we can not afford to squander this opportunity, especially considering the alternative!" "At the end of the day, the presidency does not change who you are, it reveals who you are and the same is true of a presidential campaign", she said.