“When we win on November 8th,” he said, “and elect a Republican Congress, we will be able to immediately repeal and replace Obamacare. Have to do it. I will ask Congress to convene a special session so we can repeal and replace. And it will be such an honor for me, for you, and for everybody in this country because Obamacare has to be replaced. And we will do it and we will do it very, very quickly. It is a catastrophe.”
“This is particularly unfair to millennials and younger Americans generally who will be totally crushed by these massive healthcare costs before they even get started on their journey through life,” he said.
He went on to calmly mention his campaign’s plans for health savings accounts, Medicaid dollars, and family options before moving on to the topics of trade and manufacturing. He also turned to education, pledging to “totally eliminate Common Core and bring it local,” then praising the concept of vocational training and promising to “start it up big league.”
But despite his measured tone in Pennsylvania, Trump hasn’t been able to completely resist mentioning the FBI controversy. He spent the morning before his speech tweeting about “Crooked Hillary” and the email case.
And on Monday, Trump used a rally in Michigan to call out Hillary Clinton’s top aide, Huma Abedin, and Abedin’s estranged husband.
“Thank you, Huma. Good job, Huma. Thank you, Anthony Weiner,” he taunted.
Trump turned the investigation into a campaign pitch. He warned the crowds that, if elected, Clinton would be too distracted by what he called “a constitutional crisis” to be an effective president.
“How can Hillary manage his country if she …