The presidential race is heat up every minute as candidates in both parties battled for the vital supports from blacks and Hispanics on Friday as the race is presently focused on more minority voters.
Republicans crossed one another path in South Carolina looking to derail billionaire Donald Trump and Texas Sen. Ted Cruz, who each came to the state with a high level of supporters after the two previous nomination contests. Majority of the candidates adopted the negative attacks tactics as they felt it is the best strategies to survive South Carolina and advance into a tougher March primary schedule, when 58 percent of the party’s delegate total will be at stake.
Trump said Bush is desperate for calling the ex president to help him campaign
The former Florida Gov. Jeb Bush was adopting his family ties. Bush on Friday backed up his decision to bring his brother, former President George W. Bush, to South Carolina to support and help him campaign. He spoke to ABC’s “Good Morning America,” Jeb Bush said involving the former president wasn’t a sign of desperation, as Trump earlier said. George W. Bush, who is slated to campaign for his younger brother on Monday, Bush who left the White House with low approval rating.
“This is the beginning of the campaign,” and “for my brother to speak on behalf of the skills I have to lead this country will be quite helpful,” Jeb Bush reportedly said. Bush South Carolina’s campaign got a real boost with the endorsement of South Carolina’s former first lady Iris Campbell, a longtime Bush family ally.
Bush’s rival in the fight for the moderate establishment was still introducing himself to South Carolina voters. In a new biographical ad, Ohio Gov. John Kasich heart touching notes that his parents’ death in a drunk-driving crash in 1987 “transformed” him, made him stronger man and helped him find his faith.