Donald Trumps whistles the immigration message


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President Donald Trump has continued the interim campaign tour in Indiana where he tried to face the campaign of former President Barack Obama who will visit the state during the weekend (November 2nd)
AP

President Donald Tramb pushed his final message on immigration during a campaign campaign on Saturday, repeatedly pointing to a barbed wire image drawn across the border as it prompted voters to consider "security" when the next week's central elections prove.

By doing what is expected to be his last visit to Florida before the voter decides to control the congress on Tuesday, Trump threw the Democratic opposition to his proposed frontier wall and criticized an idea put by some liberal democrats – and opposed to leaders of the party – Customs enforcement.

With the doubling of his immigration stance and the description of the Central American caravan, which is more than 700 miles from the border as an imminent threat, Trump revived an issue that worked well for him in the 2016 elections and was hit by a disappointment by millions Americans for illegal immigration.

More: Donald Trump says there is no reason to continue the economy

More: The Immigration Caravan, without promised buses, moves through Veracruz

However, it remains unclear if Trump's success had used immigration in 2016 will be transferred to the midterm elections. Polls in key countries show that immigration remains an important issue for many voters, especially for Republicans, along with the economy and health care.

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"If the Democrats are elected, they will do their utmost to break the ICE, they want to turn America into a giant sanctuary city for violent predators and ruthless gang members," Trump told the public in Pensacola, Florida on Saturday. "We will keep criminals, drug dealers and terrorists in hell outside our country."

During the London rally and an event earlier in Montana, Trump noted that he had ordered more troops at the border responding to the caravan and highlighted images of US soldiers carrying out what is called the "beautiful" rope along the Texas side of Rio Grande

At the same time, it increasingly adapts the immigration message to female voters who are expected to play an important role in attendance.

The president has talked in particular about another element of the immigration plan: an attempt announced by the White House on Thursday to curb asylum. Claiming that the asylum system is being abused, Trump threatened to create "scene towns" to keep immigrants at the border until their asylum application could be fully dealt with by a court.

More: Trump calls for new limits on seeking asylum claims, as it promotes immigration in the middle of the year

On Saturday, Trump did not even mention the scenes or an executive order that he said he would sign next week to restrict asylum. He has just returned to the question of nationality of the right of the championship, which he proposed earlier this week could be withdrawn from an executive mandate.

Democrats, including former President Barack Obama, are pushing back to Term as they make their own declaration of closure to voters.

"A president can not decide on his own who is an American citizen and who is not," said Obama in Florida on Friday. "The Constitution of the United States is not working. This is not the way the Bill of Rights works."

Trump is threatened earlier this month to close the border with Mexico, a major trading partner and also claimed on Twitter that the caravan includes unknown "Middle East". Neither Trump nor the White House have provided evidence to support the last claim.

More: Watching the many threats, claims on immigration, the caravan before the mid-term elections

The president is almost certain to continue to exert pressure on immigration as he campaigns on Sunday and Monday. His program includes stops in Georgia, Tennessee, Ohio, Indiana and Missouri. The president's campaign also announced that he would host a telephone town with supporters on the eve of the election.

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