Washington, D.C. – Former House Speaker Nancy Pelosi entered the fray on Wednesday, sharing her thoughts on the upcoming debate between Joe Biden and former President Donald Trump.

While Pelosi admitted that she would personally advise against sharing a stage with Trump, she acknowledged that Joe had decided to engage in this manner.

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The schedule for the debates has been set, with the first one slated for June 27 on CNN and the second on September 10 on ABC. The Biden-Harris campaign has requested these debates to be held inside a TV studio, featuring microphones that automatically cut off when a speaker exceeds their allotted time.

Pelosi proposed an alternative to the traditional debate format, suggesting separate town hall meetings for each candidate. According to her, this would allow the audience to directly challenge the candidates with questions about the future.

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The 2020 final debate between Trump and Biden was notably intense, marked by heated exchanges on topics like COVID-19 and the economy. Pelosi, referencing the 2016 presidential race, expressed concerns about Trump’s behavior on the debate stage. She recalled the infamous image of Trump seemingly “stalking” former Secretary of State Hillary Clinton.

In her book, “What Happened,” Clinton recounted the moment, describing Trump closely following her around the stage during the second presidential debate. She admitted feeling uncomfortable and considering asking him to “back up.”

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Amidst recent polls indicating Trump leading Biden in five out of six battleground states, Biden’s announcement that he wishes to engage in debate comes as no surprise. Trump, accepting the challenge, took a swipe at Biden’s debating skills, claiming he “can’t put two sentences together.” Trump also labeled Biden as the “worst president in the history of the United States, by far.”

As the anticipation builds for the upcoming debates, Pelosi’s perspective adds another layer of intrigue to this critical face-off between the two major party political candidates


Update to original article below:

Joe Biden and former President Donald Trump have tentatively agreed to hold two debates before the November 5 election, shaking up the traditional campaign schedule. According to CNN, the rivals are set to face off at 9 p.m. ET on Thursday, June 27, at the network’s Atlanta headquarters. At the Biden campaign’s request, the event will take place without a live audience, and moderators for the debate will be announced at a later date.

In addition to the CNN debate, both Biden and Trump have accepted an offer from ABC News to hold a second debate on Tuesday, September 10. These developments promise to bring the presidential candidates together for crucial discussions ahead of the election.


Original article below:

In a recent development, Joe Biden has proposed two dates to engage in televised debates with former President Donald Trump. This proposal comes with a set of stipulations, including a request for no live audience, as reported by The New York Times.

The suggested dates for the debates are in June and September, with the condition that they be held in a television studio instead of in front of a live audience. In response, Biden expressed, “Donald Trump lost two debates to me in 2020. Since then, he hasn’t shown up for a debate. Now he’s acting like he wants to debate me again. Well, make my day, pal, I’ll even do it twice. So let’s pick dates Donald, I hear you’re free Wednesdays,” alluding to Trump’s court appearances.

Furthermore, the proposal includes a preference for networks that hosted the 2016 Republican primary debates and the 2020 Democratic primary debates, such as CNN, ABC News, Telemundo, and CBS News. Additionally, Biden’s campaign emphasized the importance of firm time limits for answers and an orderly exchange of views during the debates.

The Biden campaign also expressed their intention to keep the forum limited to the two candidates, excluding independent candidate Robert F. Kennedy, although the potential for Kennedy to reach the 15% polling threshold was acknowledged.

In response to the proposal, Trump agreed to the timing of the event while suggesting the possibility of more than two debates and a large venue. Trump’s campaign had been urging Biden to engage in a debate after the former president expressed interest in doing so during an interview with Howard Stern.

The decision to bypass the Commission on Presidential Debates was rationalized by the Biden campaign, citing concerns about the original dates proposed and the ability to ensure compliance with the commission’s rules.

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