Trump Threatens: If He Does Not Win Elections, It Will Be “A Bloodbath”

Former US President Donald Trump said this Saturday at a rally in Ohio that the presidential elections on November 5 will be the “most important date” in the history of the United States, and described his campaign for the White House as a turning point for the country.

The former president also warned that there would be a “bloodbath” if he is not elected, although it was not clear what he was referring to since the comment was made amid statements about the challenges facing the American automotive industry.

“ The date, remember this, November 5, I think will be the most important date in the history of our country,” the 77-year-old Republican told attendees at the event in Vandalia, Ohio.

Trump repeated his recurring claim that his Democratic rival, Joe Biden, has been “the worst” president.

He also criticized what he considers to be Chinese plans to manufacture vehicles in Mexico and sell them to Americans. “They won’t be able to sell those cars if I’m elected,” he said.

“Now, if I am not elected, it will be a bloodbath for everyone, that will be the least of it, it will be a bloodbath for the country. That will be the least of it. But they are not going to sell those cars,” he warned.

Biden’s campaign issued a statement calling Trump a “loser” in the 2020 election who is now “doubling down on his threats of political violence.”

“He wants another January 6, but the American people are going to give him another electoral defeat this November because they continue to reject his extremism, his fixation on violence, and his thirst for revenge,” the campaign said in reference to the storming of the US Capitol in 2021 by the followers of the Republican.

Earlier this month, Trump and Biden each won enough delegates to secure their parties’ nominations in the 2024 presidential race, all but guaranteeing a rematch and setting up one of the longest election campaigns in U.S. history.

This Saturday, the Republican also mentioned the border with Mexico again and tried to reach out to minorities, traditionally voters of Democrats.

He accused Biden of having “repeatedly stabbed African-American voters in the back” by granting work permits to “millions” of immigrants, and warned that they and Hispanic Americans “will suffer the most.”

For decades, Ohio had been considered a key state ahead of the elections, and has been more strongly Republican since Trump’s victory in the White House in 2016.

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