Trump takes feud with press to campaign rally in Florida

Trump takes feud with press to campaign rally in Florida

On Saturday the president is holding what he's calling a "campaign rally" at the Orlando Melbourne International Airport on the east coast. And Trump brought supporter Gene Huber on stage to speak, then admitted such impromptu acts rattle the Secret Service agents who protect him.

White House aides have tried to take a hands-off approach to Saturday's event, which is being run by Trump's 2016 campaign, Donald J. Trump for President Inc.

"I have never seen more dishonest media, frankly than the political media", Trump said. "I think his travel will reflect more speaking directly to the people than trips to meet with foreign leaders".

Trump's rhetoric often mirrors what he said for months in the run-up to Election Day, with familiar phrases like "we don't win anymore" and "drain the swamp".

At one point, Trump called a supporter on stage for a few remarks. As Donald Trump was nearing his inauguration, a number of designers came forward to say they would refuse the opportunity to dress the former model. "But they're starting to get it", he said of the press. "I'm just saying we need to learn the lessons of history".

Trump's suspicion of and animosity toward the press clearly resonated with many in the crowd, including Jim Sava. I promise you that. "I also want to speak to you without the filter of the fake news", he said.

"That's how dictators get started", McCain said.

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"In politics you have to advance the narrative", said Haynes, and getting out of Washington gives Trump the opportunity to shift his narrative away from sideshow issues, and onto the direction in which he wants to lead the country.

Despite the turmoil, Trump insisted in a chaotic news conference Thursday that his administration was running like a "fine-tuned machine".

Campaign-style rallies like the one Trump has planned for Saturday aren't uncommon among past presidents, and Barack Obama held several similar events early in his presidency to build support for his economic stimulus package. "Making our country great again is a campaign".

Trump may have inadvertently anointed 2017's version of Samuel J. Wurzelbacher - otherwise known as Joe the Plumber - a voter who became an unlikely conservative working class hero during the 2008 campaign.

Faced with a series of early setbacks, including the firing of his national security adviser and the rejection by the courts of his immigration ban, Trump reverted to the comfort of his candidate stump speech. We will make America proud again.

"We are looking for people to show their excitement, enthusiasm, and what makes America GREAT this weekend", the ad states.