Candidates accuse each other of helping terrorists Justin Lane / EPA Police work at the scene where Ahmad Khan Rahami, the suspect in the Sept.
17 explosion in New York City and a second bombing later that evening in New Jersey, was arrested following a shootout with police in Linden, New Jersey on Sept. 19. Police work at the scene where Ahmad Khan Rahami, the suspect in the Sept. 17 explosion in New York City and a second bombing later that evening in New Jersey, was arrested following a shootout with police in Linden, New Jersey on Sept. 19. (Justin Lane / EPA) Terrorism has emerged once again as the central issue in the presidential campaign but not in a way anyone expected. In the wake of attacks last week in New York, New Jersey and Minnesota, Hillary Clinton and Donald Trump have accused each other of being the candidate Islamic terrorists prefer. Clinton started it this week's round, at least. She came out swinging on Monday, saying cheap pandora charms australia Trump's rhetoric made him a "recruiting sergeant" for Islamic State. "The language that Mr. Trump has used is giving aid and comfort to our adversaries," she said. ("Aid and comfort" is part of the Constitution's definition of treason.) Trump, who earlier accused President Obama and Clinton of being the "founders" of Islamic State, fired back. "Terrorists all over the world are hoping and praying that Hillary Clinton becomes president," he said. "They want her so badly to be your president, you have no idea," he added later. "It will be a field day." It's dangerous to call anything unprecedented, but I can't remember a presidential campaign in which the candidates accused each other of being in league, wittingly or not, with the nation's worst enemies. On the facts, Clinton has the better of this argument. This spring, spokesmen for Islamic State celebrated Trump proposals to ban Muslim immigration. During the Cold War, Republicans sometimes accused where to buy pandora bracelets near me liberal Democrats of being soft on communism but usually painted them as dupes, not co conspirators. When many Americans are gripped by fear of terrorist strikes in city streets or shopping malls, this is pretty rough stuff. It should go without saying that neither Islamic State nor any other terrorist group has endorsed either candidate. (If they did, the result could be dramatic.) But on inexpensive pandora charms the facts, Clinton has the better of this argument. This spring, spokesmen for Islamic State celebrated Trump's proposals to ban Muslim immigration to the United States apparently because they believed it would sharpen the clash of civilizations the extremist group wants to provoke. "I ask Allah to deliver America to Trump," one wrote. That's why former CIA director Michael Hayden, a George W. Bush appointee, has criticized the GOP nominee on this issue. "When Trump says they all hate us, he's using their narrative," pandora charms for sale Hayden told the Guardian newspaper.
"He's feeding their recruitment video." Contrary to what Trump said, there's no record of any Islamic State spokesmen saying they want Clinton to win. The GOP nominee claimed that the terrorists prefer Clinton's policies to his, but there's no evidence of that either.
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