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1.http://www.cnn.com/2016/10/09/politics/eric-holder-nixon-trump-presidential-debate/ Trump threatens to jail Clinton if he wins election" (CNN)Donald Trump on Sunday night issued a remarkable threat against Hillary Clinton, telling the Democratic presidential nominee he would seek to imprison her if he was elected next month. "If I win, I am going to instruct my attorney general to get a special prosecutor to look into your (missing email) situation," Trump said, "because there has never been so many lies, so much deception." Trump's threat -- which he has made before on the campaign trail -- is extraordinary even by the standard of the vitriolic 2016 campaign. Clinton responded first by calling Trump's comments about her emails false, then said, "It's just awfully good that someone with the temperament of Donald Trump is not in charge of the law in our country." Trump, as if continuing her sentence, added: "Because you'd be in jail." who's winning? cnn/orc cnn poll of polls Hillary Clinton headshot photo 49%clinton Donald Trump headshot photo 44%trump Gary Johnson headshot photo 3%johnson Jill Stein headshot photo 2%stein CNN/ORC poll, October 20-23, 2016, sampling error: +/- 3.5 percentage points, sample: 779 likely voters get more data insights After the debate, Clinton campaign chairman John Podesta dismissed the remark, telling CNN's Brianna Keilar that Trump would never get the chance to follow through. "Fortunately, he's not in charge of the laws of the country and never will be," Podesta said. Asked about the remarks, Trump campaign chief Kellyanne Conway said the candidate was taking his cues from angry supporters. "Donald Trump is channeling the frustration of a lot of Americans he hears from," Conway said, adding that the anger stems from what some voters perceive to be "different set of rules for this woman, as goes her emails." Conway further elaborated in an interview on NBC's "Today" show the morning after the debate. "It was a quip," she said of Trump's threat that Clinton would be in jail if he were president. "I saw in NBC's reporting it was called a quip, so I'll go with NBC on it." Trump's campaign manager also repeated her assertion that Trump's call for another investigation of Clinton reflected voters' frustration. "As for the special prosecutor, I think that's Donald Trump channeling the frustration he hears from thousands of voters on the stump every day. They're very frustrated that she has a different set of rules for her." Earlier in the evening on Sunday, former White House Press Secretary Ari Fleischer, a Republican who worked for President George W. Bush, criticized Trump. "Winning candidates don't threaten to put opponents in jail," he tweeted. "Presidents don't threaten prosecution of individuals. Trump is wrong on this." Follow Ari Fleischer ✔ @AriFleischer Winning candidates don't threaten to put opponents in jail. Presidents don't threaten prosecution of individuals. Trump is wrong on this. 10:51 PM - 9 Oct 2016 8,548 8,548 Retweets 14,249 14,249 likes But the sharpest attack came from former Attorney General Eric Holder, who compared Trump's threat to actions taken by President Richard Nixon at the height of the Watergate scandal. "So @realDonaldTrump will ORDER his AG to take certain actions," Holder tweeted. "When Nixon tried that his AG courageously resigned. Trump is dangerous/unfit." Follow Eric Holder ✔ @EricHolder So @realDonaldTrump will ORDER his AG to take certain actions-When Nixon tried that his AG courageously resigned. Trump is dangerous/unfit 9:41 PM - 9 Oct 2016 16,001 16,001 Retweets 22,138 22,138 likes Holder was referencing one of the darkest episodes of the Nixon presidency. In what is now commonly referred to as the "Saturday Night Massacre," Nixon ordered his attorney general, Elliot Richardson, to fire the special prosecutor investigating the Watergate burglary. Richardson resigned rather than follow the President's request. When Deputy Attorney General William Ruckelshaus was asked to do the same, he too refused and left the administration. Nixon ended up outsourcing the deed to Robert Bork, who formally fired special prosecutor Archibald Cox. News broke on the morning of Sunday, October 21, 1973. Less than a year later, on August 9, 1974, Nixon resigned in disgrace. 2."Clinton puts Trump on defense at first debate" (CNN)Hillary Clinton forced Donald Trump onto defense over his temperament, refusal to release his taxes and his past comments about race and women during a fiery debut presidential debate Monday -- a potentially pivotal moment in a tight election campaign. Clinton, who has seen her dominance of the presidential race fade in the weeks since the Democratic convention, delivered a strong performance in which she demonstrated a command of policy and a sense of humor, smiling through some of Trump's strongest attacks. She delivered the best zinger of the night in response to criticism from Trump for staying off the campaign trail recently. "I think Donald just criticized me for preparing for this debate," she said. "And yes, I did. And you know what else I prepared for? I prepared to be President. And that is a good thing." Trump came out swinging at the beginning of the debate, and made some effective points on the economy and jobs -- some of the aspects of his outsider presidential campaign that have struck a chord with many Americans. But the debate highlighted Trump's tendency to make false claims as he made inaccurate statements on everything from laws regarding policing, his support for the Iraq War and his contention that Clinton was behind the so-called birther conspiracy.A CNN/ORC poll of debate watchers released after the event found 62% felt Clinton won compared to 27% for Trump. The poll suggests the debate audience was a bit more Democratic than the public as a whole, about on par with the Democratic tilt in the audience that watched the first debate in 2008 between Obama and John McCain. One of the most powerful moments of the debate came when the conversation focused on the so-called birther debate following Trump's recent acknowledgment that President Barack Obama was born in the US -- a fact that has been evident for years. With Trump standing just a few feet from her, Clinton blasted him for perpetuating a "racist lie.""He has a long record of engaging in racist behavior," Clinton said as Trump shook his head. Trump hit back, noting Clinton's tough critiques of Obama during their bitter 2008 primary battle.You treated him with terrible disrespect and I watch the way you talk now about how lovely everything is ... it doesn't work that way," he said. "When you try to act holier than thou, it really doesn't work."As the debate ended, Clinton hammered Trump over his treatment of women. "This is a man who has called women pigs, slobs and dogs," Clinton said. She accused Trump of calling a Latina contestant in a beauty contest "Miss Piggy" and a housekeeper because of her ethnicity, seemingly throwing Trump off as he twice asked "Where did you find this?" Who is Alicia Machado? Former Miss Universe said Trump called her Miss Piggy Clinton repeatedly sought to correct Trump's statements -- going so far as referring viewers to fact checks on her website -- as she aimed to portray him as out of touch with the complexities of the American economy. "I know you live in your own reality," she told Trump. Clinton and Trump opened the debate on a positive note by shaking hands before stationing themselves behind their podiums at Hofstra University on New York's Long Island. Their spouses, former President Bill Clinton and Melania Trump, also greeted each other before taking their seats in the debate hall.From there, the drama quickly unfolded. An increasingly angry Trump slammed Clinton for putting her plans to fight ISIS on her website -- and thereby tipping off America's enemy. "Well, at least I have a plan to fight ISIS," Clinton responded, referring to his previous statements that he has a "secret" plan to destroy the terrorist group.
1.http://www.cnn.com/2016/10/09/politics/eric-holder-nixon-trump-presidential-debate/ Trump threatens to jail Clinton if he wins election" (CNN)Donald Trump on Sunday night issued a remarkable threat against Hillary Clinton, telling the Democratic presidential nominee he would seek to imprison her if he was elected next month.
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