Former Rep. Chris Shays (R-Conn.) on Thursday slammed the Republican National Convention in explaining why he is supporting Democratic nominee Hillary ClintonHillary Rodham ClintonPortman cuts Strickland's Scalia comments into a campaign ad Poll: "Clinton holds 46-point lead among Hispanics Progressives praise Clinton's stronger stance against the TPP MORE for president over Donald TrumpDonald TrumpTrump: "I've always loved debt" Portman cuts Strickland's Scalia comments into a campaign ad Protester heckles Trump: "'You're Putin's b--' MORE".
Clinton will discuss her own $275 billion infrastructure investment plan, along with her proposals to make college tuition-free for the bottom 80% of earners and to encourage corporations to share their profits with employees.
'Give me a break, ' he said.
Clinton is expected to release her returns in "the coming days, possibly as soon as Friday", according to ABC News, which cited "a source close" to the nominee.
Trump, while still refusing to show voters his tax returns, has said that they are "all very lovely". Tim Kaine and his wife will also release the last 10 years of their taxes.
At a rally Wednesday in Abingdon, Virginia, Trump was dismissive of Clinton's upcoming speech and criticized her economic record as a senator for NY. He said her remarks would be "very limited".
Meanwhile, Ronald Reagan's daughter, Patti Davis, called Trump's Second Amendment comment "horrifying" in a Facebook post on Wednesday.
Rio 2016: Bolt targets 'sub-19' 200m
I definitely try not to sit around and think about people. "He thinks the time would have been 19.01 or 19.02", the American said. Bolt lowered Johnson's world record twice, setting the current standard of 19.19secs at the 2009 World Championships in Berlin.
Shays also said he thinks a lot of other Republicans know Trump is not qualified for the presidency.
However, conservative Breitbart website's Second Amendment columnist AWR Hawkins accuses the media of launching a "full frontal" attack on Trump and gun owners.
Clinton blasted Trump on Wednesday, telling a crowd in Iowa that Trump's "casual inciting of violence" showed he was unfit to be president.
Trump and his campaign denied claims that he had advocated for violence against his political opponent.
Clinton said it was one more example of words that could have "tremendous consequences".
Asked how he thought his accusation that President Barack Obama was the "founder of ISIS" would play in battleground states, Trump responded that he is "a truth-teller".