President Trump’s willingness to campaign Mr. Biden and the fight against infection October 7 at 5:20 p.m.
U.S. President Trump, infected with the new coronavirus, has left the hospital and returned to the White House, showing a willingness to return to campaigning, while former Vice President Biden of the opposition Democratic Party of Japan has come under increasing criticism of the Trump administration’s measures to prevent infection, and the battle between the two sides is fierce.
President Trump, infected with the new coronavirus, left the hospital on May 5 and returned to the White House, where he said he was in stable health, so he did not go out all day on the 6th and posted on Twitter a series of attacks on opposition parties and Democrats.
President Trump also posted on Twitter that he was “looking forward to the TV debate on the 15th of this month” and indicated his intention to participate in the second debate scheduled for next week, showing his willingness to resume campaigning as the presidential vote was cut by a month.
In response, Mr Biden has been criticizing the Trump administration’s anti-infection measures, noting that “if President Trump is infected with the new Coronavirus, discussions should not be held.”
Against this end, Vice President Pence and Senator Harris will hold a debate on vice presidential candidates in western Utah on July 7.
The debate is expected to take place with a transparent board between the two candidates, with discussions on antivirus and other issues in response to President Trump’s new coronavirus infection and the spread of the White House.
Since the vice president is to take over his duties when the president is unable to continue his duties, there is a greater interest in whether the two candidates can appeal their qualities through debate.
Additional anti-infection measures at vice presidential debate
In response to President Trump’s new coronavirus infection, additional anti-infection measures will also be taken at a television debate for vice presidential candidates in Salt Lake City, western Utah, on the morning of July 7th and 8th, Japan time.
According to U.S. media and others, at the request of the opposition and Democrats, the distance between Republican Vice President Pence and Democratic Sen. Harris, who is in the debate, will be widened from the originally planned 7 feet, 2 meters and 10 centimeters, to 12 feet, about 3 meters and 70 centimeters.
In addition, a new transparent board that separates the two candidates has been installed, and the impact of the spread of the new coronavirus has spread to the debate.
The vice presidential candidate is in the spotlight.
Morgan Lyon Cotti, deputy director of the University of Utah’s Hinkley Institute for Political Science, said of the vice presidential debate, “The vice presidential debate is not very high-interest, but it’s not. In a historic debate in which Senator Harris aims to become vice president as the first woman of color in a major political party, everyone is paying attention to her.”
“Because both presidential candidates are old, voters are seeing if they are ready to take over the presidential position in an emergency,” he said.
“The voters are more aware than ever that President Trump’s infection with the new Coronavirus could allow the vice president to take over the post, and they are trying to see the vice presidential candidate more seriously,” he said, pointing out that it would be a debate for the high-attention vice presidential candidate ever.
As for the two candidates, he said, “Vice President Pence has a very calm personality and is used to getting attention. Senator Harris, on the other hand, is a former prosecutor and knows how to stay calm. “If you think about what they have said and done so far, there will be discussions around policy,” he said, noting that, unlike last month’s presidential debate, which was a bad response, there would be a substantial discussion on policy.
On the other hand, with regard to the impact of President Trump’s new viral infection on the campaign, many pointed out that they had already decided which candidate to support, and said that “we are carefully looking at whether voters who have not yet decided to support it will see this as a failure or as something to sympathize with.”