Donald Trump, Hillary Clinton Share 'Touching' Moment at Charity Dinner

Nick Sanchez
October 24, 2016

Chris Wallace did a good job as moderator, and the candidates actually talked about serious issues, at least for the first part of the night.

Both candidates started out on themselves, with Hillary Clinton mocking her own pantsuits and Donald Trump making reference to his supposedly small hands.

After losing the third presidential debate, according to several polls, Republican nominee Donald Trump was intensely criticized for refusing to pledge to accept the result of the election.

Democratic presidential nominee Clinton began her remarks by saying the event was so meaningful, she made a decision to take a break from her "rigorous nap schedule" to attend. Trump said the "corrupt" media had helped Clinton by giving her advance notice of questions to be asked at a campaign town hall event. Vote for me. I have been working on these problems for 30 years. "I respect that. I want to answer them", she said, before outlining her positive message and vision for the future. "And I try my best and there were some very touching moments", he said.

"Donald wanted me drug tested before last night's debate", Clinton said. "I'll keep you in suspense". A lot of people hated him because they were jealous as hell. (Followed by booing from the crowd.) "How corrupt do you have to be to get kicked off the Watergate Commission?"

He said Trump's routine cast a pall on the crowd, leading to fewer laughs for Clinton's performance than she would have typically gotten.

"Clinton:" It is great, also, to see Mayor Bloomberg here.

Trump wrote about the interview in a blog post at the time, saying, "Hillary is smart, tough and a very nice person, and so is her husband. Her history is far from being over".

U.S. Republican presidential nominee Donald Trump said on Thursday he would accept the result of the November 8 election - "if I win" - fueling Republican concerns his stance would make it harder for his party to maintain control of Congress. With just 18 days until election day and early voting underway, both campaigns have redirected resources, dispatched their top surrogates, and amped up appearances in key battleground states like North Carolina and Pennsylvania. "And it wasn't easy".

Trump also went after the Clinton Foundation's work in Haiti and the former secretary of state's long record in D.C.

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