Trump’s biggest win yet in Nevada could cost him the election

Donald Trump won Nevada on Tuesday, delivering his biggest win of the campaign so far.

He secured the support of all of the GOP contenders, a significant win for a candidate who has struggled to make headway in the state and a victory that has the potential to put him in contention for the Republican nomination.

Trump, who had trailed by a point in early polling, won with 57 percent of the vote, compared to 44 percent for Sen. Bernie Sanders and 43 percent for former Florida Gov.

Jeb Bush.

That’s a significant difference, especially in a state where turnout was so low.

Nevada Democrats have been warning that Trump will win Nevada by 10 percentage points or more, so the margins of victory were not insignificant.

“This is an incredibly important win for Nevadans, and it’s a victory for Donald Trump,” Nevadan Rep. Shelley Berkley told ABC News.

“I can’t imagine anything more important.”

The state’s Democratic Party had hoped that Trump would make up ground in the polls.

His campaign is relying heavily on endorsements from his closest allies and donors, but the Trump campaign said it had no plan to raise money from billionaires and wealthy campaign contributors.

“I know that our campaign has had many challenges, and we will continue to work hard and work smart to defeat Donald Trump and to ensure his loss to the Democrats is a crushing defeat for Nevadan families and Nevadas economy,” Trump campaign manager Michael Cohen said in a statement.

“We are committed to working with all of our campaign teams to defeat Hillary Clinton, and have a plan to do so.”

Trump has been trying to win over Nevada’s liberal Democrats by touting the state’s low unemployment rate, high poverty rates and record levels of income and wealth inequality.

He has long touted Nevada’s strong economy as a key to its appeal.

But his campaign has struggled with fundraising and advertising, which is critical for a presidential campaign.

Sanders, who is expected to be the front-runner in the Democratic primary, was well ahead in early Nevada polls, but Clinton led Trump by more than 2 points.

Sanders led Trump among Democrats by more of a margin of 14 percentage points, and he had the support and support of a sizable chunk of independents, according to early Nevada polling.

The polls of the state were conducted before the first Republican debate on Monday, and a CNN/ORC poll of the early voting period showed Sanders leading Trump by 13 points.

“Donald Trump is losing to the Clintons.

He’s losing to us.

He can’t beat us,” Democratic state Sen. Donna Brazile said after a rally for Sanders in Reno.

“If he wants to beat them, he has to be a better candidate.”

Sanders had hoped to make a similar pitch in the Nevada Democratic primary later in the month.

But the campaign said Tuesday that he had no plans to spend the next several weeks focusing on the race, which he has already lost to Clinton.

He said he will focus on the issues of the day, such as trade and income inequality, instead of the race.

“We have a very different set of values than the Republican Party.

We have a commitment to working people, to the middle class, and to working families,” Sanders said in Reno on Tuesday.

“And if I can continue to stand up to Donald Trump, I will do so.

I am running on these values.”

In a post-debate interview with CNN, Sanders acknowledged that he would be spending the next few weeks focusing his campaign on the campaign’s economic message.

He also acknowledged that Clinton’s campaign had spent significant time and resources attacking him and his campaign.

“She spent a lot of money on her ads, she spent a big amount of money,” Sanders told CNN.

“So she was going to spend a lot more money in the next weeks and months.

And she’s going to try to raise questions about me.”

Trump was scheduled to campaign in Las Vegas on Tuesday night, but he decided not to.

He instead spent the night in Nevada, where he said he plans to continue to campaign and meet with Nevadians.

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