The 46 most staggering lines from Donald Trump's Minnesota speech

The U.S. Coast Guard in Duluth Minnesota is scheduled to establish security restrictions on portions of the Duluth Superior Harbor on Wednesday afternoon as part of President Trump's visit to the area

Clinton gets 'kid gloves,' while Trump gets 'brass knuckles:' Grassley on IG report

"USA, USA, USA, USA", the crowd chanted.

Trump as a protester is forcibly removed from Minnesota rally: "Was that a man or a woman?" He will also be stumping for Pete Stauber for the Eighth Congressional seat.

As the protesters were escorted out, Trump questioned whether one protesters was a man or woman. He made only a brief mention of his decision to sign an executive order after spending days insisting, wrongly, that his administration had no choice but to separate families apprehended at the border because of federal law and a court decision. Home of the Iron Range, Minnesota is a place where Trump's tariffs on foreign steel could play especially well.

After the disruption, Trump spoke about immigration issues in the United States - which he blamed on the democrats and the media.

From there, Trump pivoted to the Department of Justice inspector general's report on Hillary Clinton's emails.

In response, the crowd roared, "Build that wall!" "Have you been watching what is going on with the inspector general's report? How guilty is she?" he asked. "Nobody's ever seen growth like we're having right now", he said. "I guess they had it prepared from the 13 Angry Democrats leading the Witch Hunt!"

Trump returned the compliments, and frequently, telling the TV crews to turn their cameras on the crowd, referring often to their work ethic and accomplishments.

"So, we've created 3.4-million new jobs since election day, and I've said before if I would have said that to you during the campaign, those very dishonest people back there, the fake news, very dishonest", Trump told the crowd. And he leaned hard into his self-appointed role as champion of the working class and defender of traditional American values, but also mocked the idea that his opponents - whether liberals or media executives - were always called "the elite". "Smarter than anybody and the hardest working", he reassured them a few times.

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