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Trump State Of The Union 2020

State of the Union 2020

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12:00amMonday

Sen. Bernie Sanders directly attacked former New York City Mayor Mike Bloomberg for attempting to "buy the presidency" at a campaign rally Sunday in Carson City, Nevada. "Well, you buy the presidency -- at least he’s going to try to buy the presidency -- by spending hundreds and hundreds of millions of dollars on TV ads," Sanders said. The charge comes after a record-breaking month of spending by the Bloomberg campaign, which has spent more than $381 million since Bloomberg announced his bid in November of 2019. In January, less than two month into his campaign, Bloomberg spent more than $200 million on ads Sanders said that he "didn’t see Mike in Iowa when we were holding town meetings with folks there," and also criticized Bloomberg's absence in other key states including New Hampshire, South Carolina and Nevada. "But he thinks he can buy this election," Sanders said. "Well, I got news for Mr. Bloomberg, and that is the American people are sick and tired of billionaires buying elections." (MORE: The Note: Bloomberg spends and hacks his way into campaign conversation) Sanders also criticized other Democratic rivals including former Vice President Joe Biden and former South Bend, Indiana, Mayor Pete Buttigieg, for their fundraising. "Both of them have received campaign funds from more than 40 billionaires," Sanders said. "Pete [Buttigieg] has gotten money from the CEOs of the drug companies and the health care industry." (MORE: Big dollar bundlers, grassroots donors boost Biden's Q4 fundraising) This is not the first time Sanders has attacked his rival campaigns for their private fundraisers and for accepting donations from wealthy donors. In December, Sanders criticized Buttigieg for his "wine cave" fundraisers.

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3:00amMonday

Remarks by President Trump in State of the Union Address President Trump had a simple, powerful message for his second State of the Union Address: “Choosing Greatness.” When our leaders in Washington put citizens first and their careers second—when they choose a spirit of compromise over the politics of retribution—there is no limit to what America can achieve.

Learn more

10:00pmMonday

Sen. Bernie Sanders directly attacked former New York City Mayor Mike Bloomberg for attempting to "buy the presidency" at a campaign rally Sunday in Carson City, Nevada. "Well, you buy the presidency -- at least he’s going to try to buy the presidency -- by spending hundreds and hundreds of millions of dollars on TV ads," Sanders said. The charge comes after a record-breaking month of spending by the Bloomberg campaign, which has spent more than $381 million since Bloomberg announced his bid in November of 2019. In January, less than two month into his campaign, Bloomberg spent more than $200 million on ads Sanders said that he "didn’t see Mike in Iowa when we were holding town meetings with folks there," and also criticized Bloomberg's absence in other key states including New Hampshire, South Carolina and Nevada. "But he thinks he can buy this election," Sanders said. "Well, I got news for Mr. Bloomberg, and that is the American people are sick and tired of billionaires buying elections." (MORE: The Note: Bloomberg spends and hacks his way into campaign conversation) Sanders also criticized other Democratic rivals including former Vice President Joe Biden and former South Bend, Indiana, Mayor Pete Buttigieg, for their fundraising. "Both of them have received campaign funds from more than 40 billionaires," Sanders said. "Pete [Buttigieg] has gotten money from the CEOs of the drug companies and the health care industry." (MORE: Big dollar bundlers, grassroots donors boost Biden's Q4 fundraising) This is not the first time Sanders has attacked his rival campaigns for their private fundraisers and for accepting donations from wealthy donors. In December, Sanders criticized Buttigieg for his "wine cave" fundraisers.

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11:30pmMonday

For every Show page the timetable is auomatically generated from the schedule.

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12:00amTuesday

Sen. Bernie Sanders directly attacked former New York City Mayor Mike Bloomberg for attempting to "buy the presidency" at a campaign rally Sunday in Carson City, Nevada. "Well, you buy the presidency -- at least he’s going to try to buy the presidency -- by spending hundreds and hundreds of millions of dollars on TV ads," Sanders said. The charge comes after a record-breaking month of spending by the Bloomberg campaign, which has spent more than $381 million since Bloomberg announced his bid in November of 2019. In January, less than two month into his campaign, Bloomberg spent more than $200 million on ads Sanders said that he "didn’t see Mike in Iowa when we were holding town meetings with folks there," and also criticized Bloomberg's absence in other key states including New Hampshire, South Carolina and Nevada. "But he thinks he can buy this election," Sanders said. "Well, I got news for Mr. Bloomberg, and that is the American people are sick and tired of billionaires buying elections." (MORE: The Note: Bloomberg spends and hacks his way into campaign conversation) Sanders also criticized other Democratic rivals including former Vice President Joe Biden and former South Bend, Indiana, Mayor Pete Buttigieg, for their fundraising. "Both of them have received campaign funds from more than 40 billionaires," Sanders said. "Pete [Buttigieg] has gotten money from the CEOs of the drug companies and the health care industry." (MORE: Big dollar bundlers, grassroots donors boost Biden's Q4 fundraising) This is not the first time Sanders has attacked his rival campaigns for their private fundraisers and for accepting donations from wealthy donors. In December, Sanders criticized Buttigieg for his "wine cave" fundraisers.

Learn more

3:00amTuesday

Remarks by President Trump in State of the Union Address President Trump had a simple, powerful message for his second State of the Union Address: “Choosing Greatness.” When our leaders in Washington put citizens first and their careers second—when they choose a spirit of compromise over the politics of retribution—there is no limit to what America can achieve.

Learn more

10:00pmTuesday

Sen. Bernie Sanders directly attacked former New York City Mayor Mike Bloomberg for attempting to "buy the presidency" at a campaign rally Sunday in Carson City, Nevada. "Well, you buy the presidency -- at least he’s going to try to buy the presidency -- by spending hundreds and hundreds of millions of dollars on TV ads," Sanders said. The charge comes after a record-breaking month of spending by the Bloomberg campaign, which has spent more than $381 million since Bloomberg announced his bid in November of 2019. In January, less than two month into his campaign, Bloomberg spent more than $200 million on ads Sanders said that he "didn’t see Mike in Iowa when we were holding town meetings with folks there," and also criticized Bloomberg's absence in other key states including New Hampshire, South Carolina and Nevada. "But he thinks he can buy this election," Sanders said. "Well, I got news for Mr. Bloomberg, and that is the American people are sick and tired of billionaires buying elections." (MORE: The Note: Bloomberg spends and hacks his way into campaign conversation) Sanders also criticized other Democratic rivals including former Vice President Joe Biden and former South Bend, Indiana, Mayor Pete Buttigieg, for their fundraising. "Both of them have received campaign funds from more than 40 billionaires," Sanders said. "Pete [Buttigieg] has gotten money from the CEOs of the drug companies and the health care industry." (MORE: Big dollar bundlers, grassroots donors boost Biden's Q4 fundraising) This is not the first time Sanders has attacked his rival campaigns for their private fundraisers and for accepting donations from wealthy donors. In December, Sanders criticized Buttigieg for his "wine cave" fundraisers.

Learn more

11:30pmTuesday

For every Show page the timetable is auomatically generated from the schedule.

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12:00amWednesday

Sen. Bernie Sanders directly attacked former New York City Mayor Mike Bloomberg for attempting to "buy the presidency" at a campaign rally Sunday in Carson City, Nevada. "Well, you buy the presidency -- at least he’s going to try to buy the presidency -- by spending hundreds and hundreds of millions of dollars on TV ads," Sanders said. The charge comes after a record-breaking month of spending by the Bloomberg campaign, which has spent more than $381 million since Bloomberg announced his bid in November of 2019. In January, less than two month into his campaign, Bloomberg spent more than $200 million on ads Sanders said that he "didn’t see Mike in Iowa when we were holding town meetings with folks there," and also criticized Bloomberg's absence in other key states including New Hampshire, South Carolina and Nevada. "But he thinks he can buy this election," Sanders said. "Well, I got news for Mr. Bloomberg, and that is the American people are sick and tired of billionaires buying elections." (MORE: The Note: Bloomberg spends and hacks his way into campaign conversation) Sanders also criticized other Democratic rivals including former Vice President Joe Biden and former South Bend, Indiana, Mayor Pete Buttigieg, for their fundraising. "Both of them have received campaign funds from more than 40 billionaires," Sanders said. "Pete [Buttigieg] has gotten money from the CEOs of the drug companies and the health care industry." (MORE: Big dollar bundlers, grassroots donors boost Biden's Q4 fundraising) This is not the first time Sanders has attacked his rival campaigns for their private fundraisers and for accepting donations from wealthy donors. In December, Sanders criticized Buttigieg for his "wine cave" fundraisers.

Learn more

3:00amWednesday

Remarks by President Trump in State of the Union Address President Trump had a simple, powerful message for his second State of the Union Address: “Choosing Greatness.” When our leaders in Washington put citizens first and their careers second—when they choose a spirit of compromise over the politics of retribution—there is no limit to what America can achieve.

Learn more

10:00pmWednesday

Sen. Bernie Sanders directly attacked former New York City Mayor Mike Bloomberg for attempting to "buy the presidency" at a campaign rally Sunday in Carson City, Nevada. "Well, you buy the presidency -- at least he’s going to try to buy the presidency -- by spending hundreds and hundreds of millions of dollars on TV ads," Sanders said. The charge comes after a record-breaking month of spending by the Bloomberg campaign, which has spent more than $381 million since Bloomberg announced his bid in November of 2019. In January, less than two month into his campaign, Bloomberg spent more than $200 million on ads Sanders said that he "didn’t see Mike in Iowa when we were holding town meetings with folks there," and also criticized Bloomberg's absence in other key states including New Hampshire, South Carolina and Nevada. "But he thinks he can buy this election," Sanders said. "Well, I got news for Mr. Bloomberg, and that is the American people are sick and tired of billionaires buying elections." (MORE: The Note: Bloomberg spends and hacks his way into campaign conversation) Sanders also criticized other Democratic rivals including former Vice President Joe Biden and former South Bend, Indiana, Mayor Pete Buttigieg, for their fundraising. "Both of them have received campaign funds from more than 40 billionaires," Sanders said. "Pete [Buttigieg] has gotten money from the CEOs of the drug companies and the health care industry." (MORE: Big dollar bundlers, grassroots donors boost Biden's Q4 fundraising) This is not the first time Sanders has attacked his rival campaigns for their private fundraisers and for accepting donations from wealthy donors. In December, Sanders criticized Buttigieg for his "wine cave" fundraisers.

Learn more

11:30pmWednesday

For every Show page the timetable is auomatically generated from the schedule.

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12:00amThursday

Sen. Bernie Sanders directly attacked former New York City Mayor Mike Bloomberg for attempting to "buy the presidency" at a campaign rally Sunday in Carson City, Nevada. "Well, you buy the presidency -- at least he’s going to try to buy the presidency -- by spending hundreds and hundreds of millions of dollars on TV ads," Sanders said. The charge comes after a record-breaking month of spending by the Bloomberg campaign, which has spent more than $381 million since Bloomberg announced his bid in November of 2019. In January, less than two month into his campaign, Bloomberg spent more than $200 million on ads Sanders said that he "didn’t see Mike in Iowa when we were holding town meetings with folks there," and also criticized Bloomberg's absence in other key states including New Hampshire, South Carolina and Nevada. "But he thinks he can buy this election," Sanders said. "Well, I got news for Mr. Bloomberg, and that is the American people are sick and tired of billionaires buying elections." (MORE: The Note: Bloomberg spends and hacks his way into campaign conversation) Sanders also criticized other Democratic rivals including former Vice President Joe Biden and former South Bend, Indiana, Mayor Pete Buttigieg, for their fundraising. "Both of them have received campaign funds from more than 40 billionaires," Sanders said. "Pete [Buttigieg] has gotten money from the CEOs of the drug companies and the health care industry." (MORE: Big dollar bundlers, grassroots donors boost Biden's Q4 fundraising) This is not the first time Sanders has attacked his rival campaigns for their private fundraisers and for accepting donations from wealthy donors. In December, Sanders criticized Buttigieg for his "wine cave" fundraisers.

Learn more

3:00amThursday

Remarks by President Trump in State of the Union Address President Trump had a simple, powerful message for his second State of the Union Address: “Choosing Greatness.” When our leaders in Washington put citizens first and their careers second—when they choose a spirit of compromise over the politics of retribution—there is no limit to what America can achieve.

Learn more

10:00pmThursday

Sen. Bernie Sanders directly attacked former New York City Mayor Mike Bloomberg for attempting to "buy the presidency" at a campaign rally Sunday in Carson City, Nevada. "Well, you buy the presidency -- at least he’s going to try to buy the presidency -- by spending hundreds and hundreds of millions of dollars on TV ads," Sanders said. The charge comes after a record-breaking month of spending by the Bloomberg campaign, which has spent more than $381 million since Bloomberg announced his bid in November of 2019. In January, less than two month into his campaign, Bloomberg spent more than $200 million on ads Sanders said that he "didn’t see Mike in Iowa when we were holding town meetings with folks there," and also criticized Bloomberg's absence in other key states including New Hampshire, South Carolina and Nevada. "But he thinks he can buy this election," Sanders said. "Well, I got news for Mr. Bloomberg, and that is the American people are sick and tired of billionaires buying elections." (MORE: The Note: Bloomberg spends and hacks his way into campaign conversation) Sanders also criticized other Democratic rivals including former Vice President Joe Biden and former South Bend, Indiana, Mayor Pete Buttigieg, for their fundraising. "Both of them have received campaign funds from more than 40 billionaires," Sanders said. "Pete [Buttigieg] has gotten money from the CEOs of the drug companies and the health care industry." (MORE: Big dollar bundlers, grassroots donors boost Biden's Q4 fundraising) This is not the first time Sanders has attacked his rival campaigns for their private fundraisers and for accepting donations from wealthy donors. In December, Sanders criticized Buttigieg for his "wine cave" fundraisers.

Learn more

11:30pmThursday

For every Show page the timetable is auomatically generated from the schedule.

Learn more

12:00amFriday

Sen. Bernie Sanders directly attacked former New York City Mayor Mike Bloomberg for attempting to "buy the presidency" at a campaign rally Sunday in Carson City, Nevada. "Well, you buy the presidency -- at least he’s going to try to buy the presidency -- by spending hundreds and hundreds of millions of dollars on TV ads," Sanders said. The charge comes after a record-breaking month of spending by the Bloomberg campaign, which has spent more than $381 million since Bloomberg announced his bid in November of 2019. In January, less than two month into his campaign, Bloomberg spent more than $200 million on ads Sanders said that he "didn’t see Mike in Iowa when we were holding town meetings with folks there," and also criticized Bloomberg's absence in other key states including New Hampshire, South Carolina and Nevada. "But he thinks he can buy this election," Sanders said. "Well, I got news for Mr. Bloomberg, and that is the American people are sick and tired of billionaires buying elections." (MORE: The Note: Bloomberg spends and hacks his way into campaign conversation) Sanders also criticized other Democratic rivals including former Vice President Joe Biden and former South Bend, Indiana, Mayor Pete Buttigieg, for their fundraising. "Both of them have received campaign funds from more than 40 billionaires," Sanders said. "Pete [Buttigieg] has gotten money from the CEOs of the drug companies and the health care industry." (MORE: Big dollar bundlers, grassroots donors boost Biden's Q4 fundraising) This is not the first time Sanders has attacked his rival campaigns for their private fundraisers and for accepting donations from wealthy donors. In December, Sanders criticized Buttigieg for his "wine cave" fundraisers.

Learn more

3:00amFriday

Remarks by President Trump in State of the Union Address President Trump had a simple, powerful message for his second State of the Union Address: “Choosing Greatness.” When our leaders in Washington put citizens first and their careers second—when they choose a spirit of compromise over the politics of retribution—there is no limit to what America can achieve.

Learn more

10:00pmFriday

Sen. Bernie Sanders directly attacked former New York City Mayor Mike Bloomberg for attempting to "buy the presidency" at a campaign rally Sunday in Carson City, Nevada. "Well, you buy the presidency -- at least he’s going to try to buy the presidency -- by spending hundreds and hundreds of millions of dollars on TV ads," Sanders said. The charge comes after a record-breaking month of spending by the Bloomberg campaign, which has spent more than $381 million since Bloomberg announced his bid in November of 2019. In January, less than two month into his campaign, Bloomberg spent more than $200 million on ads Sanders said that he "didn’t see Mike in Iowa when we were holding town meetings with folks there," and also criticized Bloomberg's absence in other key states including New Hampshire, South Carolina and Nevada. "But he thinks he can buy this election," Sanders said. "Well, I got news for Mr. Bloomberg, and that is the American people are sick and tired of billionaires buying elections." (MORE: The Note: Bloomberg spends and hacks his way into campaign conversation) Sanders also criticized other Democratic rivals including former Vice President Joe Biden and former South Bend, Indiana, Mayor Pete Buttigieg, for their fundraising. "Both of them have received campaign funds from more than 40 billionaires," Sanders said. "Pete [Buttigieg] has gotten money from the CEOs of the drug companies and the health care industry." (MORE: Big dollar bundlers, grassroots donors boost Biden's Q4 fundraising) This is not the first time Sanders has attacked his rival campaigns for their private fundraisers and for accepting donations from wealthy donors. In December, Sanders criticized Buttigieg for his "wine cave" fundraisers.

Learn more

11:30pmFriday

For every Show page the timetable is auomatically generated from the schedule.

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9:00pmSaturday

The Senate approved on Wednesday a House-passed coronavirus relief package that includes provisions for free testing for COVID-19 and paid emergency leave, clearing the measure for President Donald Trump's signature.

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Current show

3:00amSaturday

Remarks by President Trump in State of the Union Address President Trump had a simple, powerful message for his second State of the Union Address: “Choosing Greatness.” When our leaders in Washington put citizens first and their careers second—when they choose a spirit of compromise over the politics of retribution—there is no limit to what America can achieve.

Learn more

10:00pmSaturday

Sen. Bernie Sanders directly attacked former New York City Mayor Mike Bloomberg for attempting to "buy the presidency" at a campaign rally Sunday in Carson City, Nevada. "Well, you buy the presidency -- at least he’s going to try to buy the presidency -- by spending hundreds and hundreds of millions of dollars on TV ads," Sanders said. The charge comes after a record-breaking month of spending by the Bloomberg campaign, which has spent more than $381 million since Bloomberg announced his bid in November of 2019. In January, less than two month into his campaign, Bloomberg spent more than $200 million on ads Sanders said that he "didn’t see Mike in Iowa when we were holding town meetings with folks there," and also criticized Bloomberg's absence in other key states including New Hampshire, South Carolina and Nevada. "But he thinks he can buy this election," Sanders said. "Well, I got news for Mr. Bloomberg, and that is the American people are sick and tired of billionaires buying elections." (MORE: The Note: Bloomberg spends and hacks his way into campaign conversation) Sanders also criticized other Democratic rivals including former Vice President Joe Biden and former South Bend, Indiana, Mayor Pete Buttigieg, for their fundraising. "Both of them have received campaign funds from more than 40 billionaires," Sanders said. "Pete [Buttigieg] has gotten money from the CEOs of the drug companies and the health care industry." (MORE: Big dollar bundlers, grassroots donors boost Biden's Q4 fundraising) This is not the first time Sanders has attacked his rival campaigns for their private fundraisers and for accepting donations from wealthy donors. In December, Sanders criticized Buttigieg for his "wine cave" fundraisers.

Learn more

11:30pmSaturday

For every Show page the timetable is auomatically generated from the schedule.

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12:00amSunday

Sen. Bernie Sanders directly attacked former New York City Mayor Mike Bloomberg for attempting to "buy the presidency" at a campaign rally Sunday in Carson City, Nevada. "Well, you buy the presidency -- at least he’s going to try to buy the presidency -- by spending hundreds and hundreds of millions of dollars on TV ads," Sanders said. The charge comes after a record-breaking month of spending by the Bloomberg campaign, which has spent more than $381 million since Bloomberg announced his bid in November of 2019. In January, less than two month into his campaign, Bloomberg spent more than $200 million on ads Sanders said that he "didn’t see Mike in Iowa when we were holding town meetings with folks there," and also criticized Bloomberg's absence in other key states including New Hampshire, South Carolina and Nevada. "But he thinks he can buy this election," Sanders said. "Well, I got news for Mr. Bloomberg, and that is the American people are sick and tired of billionaires buying elections." (MORE: The Note: Bloomberg spends and hacks his way into campaign conversation) Sanders also criticized other Democratic rivals including former Vice President Joe Biden and former South Bend, Indiana, Mayor Pete Buttigieg, for their fundraising. "Both of them have received campaign funds from more than 40 billionaires," Sanders said. "Pete [Buttigieg] has gotten money from the CEOs of the drug companies and the health care industry." (MORE: Big dollar bundlers, grassroots donors boost Biden's Q4 fundraising) This is not the first time Sanders has attacked his rival campaigns for their private fundraisers and for accepting donations from wealthy donors. In December, Sanders criticized Buttigieg for his "wine cave" fundraisers.

Learn more

3:00amSunday

Remarks by President Trump in State of the Union Address President Trump had a simple, powerful message for his second State of the Union Address: “Choosing Greatness.” When our leaders in Washington put citizens first and their careers second—when they choose a spirit of compromise over the politics of retribution—there is no limit to what America can achieve.

Learn more

10:00pmSunday

Sen. Bernie Sanders directly attacked former New York City Mayor Mike Bloomberg for attempting to "buy the presidency" at a campaign rally Sunday in Carson City, Nevada. "Well, you buy the presidency -- at least he’s going to try to buy the presidency -- by spending hundreds and hundreds of millions of dollars on TV ads," Sanders said. The charge comes after a record-breaking month of spending by the Bloomberg campaign, which has spent more than $381 million since Bloomberg announced his bid in November of 2019. In January, less than two month into his campaign, Bloomberg spent more than $200 million on ads Sanders said that he "didn’t see Mike in Iowa when we were holding town meetings with folks there," and also criticized Bloomberg's absence in other key states including New Hampshire, South Carolina and Nevada. "But he thinks he can buy this election," Sanders said. "Well, I got news for Mr. Bloomberg, and that is the American people are sick and tired of billionaires buying elections." (MORE: The Note: Bloomberg spends and hacks his way into campaign conversation) Sanders also criticized other Democratic rivals including former Vice President Joe Biden and former South Bend, Indiana, Mayor Pete Buttigieg, for their fundraising. "Both of them have received campaign funds from more than 40 billionaires," Sanders said. "Pete [Buttigieg] has gotten money from the CEOs of the drug companies and the health care industry." (MORE: Big dollar bundlers, grassroots donors boost Biden's Q4 fundraising) This is not the first time Sanders has attacked his rival campaigns for their private fundraisers and for accepting donations from wealthy donors. In December, Sanders criticized Buttigieg for his "wine cave" fundraisers.

Learn more

11:30pmSunday

For every Show page the timetable is auomatically generated from the schedule.

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