Donald Trump, persuaded his reelection was bound as the nation wavered on the edge, with Americans viciously split in the midst of racial hostility and charges that he had gravely fumbled a remarkable public disaster that had killed several thousands, composed the following and had his Cabinet sign it without any inspection, holding their pledge with their signatures: “This morning, as for some days past, it seems exceedingly probable that this administration will not be re-elected. Then it will be my duty to so co-operate with the president-elect, as to save the Union between the election and the inauguration; as he will have secured his election on such ground that he can not possibly save it afterwards.”
The words originate from the main antecedent Donald Trump compares himself to, Abraham Lincoln, on Aug. 23, 1864, when he dreaded the Civil War was going gravely and he would lose the November election. The history lesson is earnest for all since Trump has again wouldn’t vow to do what each president before him has done: give the power to the White House and calmly transfer authority to his legitimate replacement. That very reality makes it basic for voters to turn out in large numbers and vote him out resoundingly.
Wednesday evening, Trump addressed an inquiry concerning yielding the presidency, of which he is an impermanent inhabitant, to Joe Biden should he lose, saying “We must perceive what occurs,” in light of the fact that, “you realize that I’ve been grumbling firmly about the ballots, and the ballots are a debacle.” Then: “Dispose of the ballots and you’ll have an exceptionally serene, there won’t be a transfer, obviously. There will be a continuation.” For the Republic, for the Union, vote him out.