Trump Slams Dems' Debate: 'Not a Good Day for Sleepy Joe or Crazy Bernie'
President calls out 2020 hopefuls weak performances on Twitter
"I am in Japan at the G-20, representing our Country well, but I heard it was not a good day for Sleepy Joe or Crazy Bernie," he tweeted.
"One is exhausted, the other is nuts - so what’s the big deal?"
During the debate, Sen. Kamala Harris (D) went after Biden's record on civil rights and calling out his remarks about working with segregationist senator.
Harris also accused Biden off working with segregationist senators in the past to oppose busing black students to schools attended by mostly white students.
But Biden claimed Harris “mischaracterized my position across the board.”
Trump tweeted from the G-20 summit in Japan.
Both Biden and Sanders were frontrunners in major polls, but both struggled on Thursday night with Biden suffering from rivals while also stumbling of his own accord.
At one point, Biden aid the National Rifle Association was “not the enemy," which was seemingly a wrong choice of words for a Democratic primary electorate.
I am in Japan at the G-20, representing our Country well, but I heard it was not a good day for Sleepy Joe or Crazy Bernie. One is exhausted, the other is nuts - so what’s the big deal?— Donald J. Trump (@realDonaldTrump) June 28, 2019
Though Sanders did not suffer any blunders, he did not have any stand out moments.
Elizabeth Warren refused to rule out that she would confiscate guns from law-abiding American citizens if she becomes president during the first debate on Wednesday night.
The Democratic presidential candidate refused to say whether she would have the government go door-to-door and confiscate semi-automatic firearms when pressed on the matter.
NBC's Chuck Todd asked Warren the question, and, when she dodged answering it, he pressed her about it again.
"You didn't address, do you think the federal government needs to go and figure out a way to get the guns?" Todd again pressed Warren.
As Warren and other Democrats made arguments for gun control and giving transgender people abortion rights, each of the ten candidates discussed, in vague terms, why they believe the economy is "failing" Americans.
The population mostly disagrees with the Dems' claims of this alleged failure, however.
Eighty-eight percent of Americans think the economy is in a condition best described as “fair,” “good,” or “excellent,” according to a recent Gallup poll.