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Trump wants to win the primaries by “intimidating” the Republican Party, Haley accuses |  US elections 2024

Trump wants to win the primaries by “intimidating” the Republican Party, Haley accuses | US elections 2024

Donald Trump wants to win the Republican nomination for the presidential elections by “intimidating” his party, according to what his only rival, Nikki Haley, announced on Sunday, who accused the leaders of the Republican apparatus of wanting to nominate him too early.

The candidate decided to remain in the race after her defeat in the primary elections in Iowa and the primary elections in New Hampshire, despite Donald Trump's insistence, with the support of party leaders, to declare the race over in his favor.

He cannot impose himself through intimidation for the sake of appointment Nikki Haley told the program that she is the Republican Party's nominee in the November elections against current President Joe Biden Meet the press On NBC.

You can't do that after just two terms Among the fifty who must decide, the former US ambassador added toUnited nations – Appointed at the time by Donald Trump – and former governor of South Carolina.

Nikki Haley criticized the Republican National Committee, which organizes the Republican primaries, for showing its support too early for the former US president, who enjoyed widespread support after his two victories.

Trump has gone too far

On Tuesday, when the results were announced in New Hampshire, party leader Ronna McDaniel confirmed that the voters' choice was correct. Clear.

We need to rally around who our nominee will be, which is Donald Trump.

I don't think that's the situation RNC…Trump went too far when he pushed them to do thisNikki Haley confirmed.

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The candidate suggested she plans to stay in the race at least until Super Tuesday on March 5, a crucial meeting in which voters in 16 US states and territories will decide. The next Republican primary election is scheduled to be held on February 24 in South Carolina.

Here again, the polls show Nikki Haley taking a big beating, but for the former governor, defeat in her state won't take her out of the race. She said she simply had to do better than she did in New Hampshire, where she lost by 11 points.

She also refuted her desire to remain in the race in the hope that Donald Trump's numerous legal problems – or his health, at 77 – would open the way for her.