WASHINGTON – The latest about President Donald Trump (all local times):
President Donald Trump is campaigning for Georgia Republican Gov. Brian Kemp, who is trapped in one of the tightest races in the country.
Trump praised Kemp at a rally on Sunday in Macon as "strong man" and "strong personality" and says Kemp will be a great governor.
He also goes for Kemp's Democratic opponent, Stacey Abrams, and calls her "one of the most extreme extreme left politics in the entire country."
Georgia's career has captured the attention of a list of high-profile sponsors, including Oprah Winfrey, who campaigned for Abrams last week.
Trump says that Winfrey was his friend until he ran for office, but now he is urging Georgia voters to listen to his support instead of hers.
Trump has a second rally in Chattanooga, Tennessee, later on Sunday. The mid-term elections are on Tuesday.
President Donald Trump is attacking the countries of Central America, including Honduras and El Salvador, for not having stopped the caravans of immigrants trying to reach the United States.
Trump is complaining at a rally in Georgia for "we paid these countries hundreds of millions of dollars" even though they "do nothing for us".
He says, as he has done before, that he wants to cut US aid to the countries, threatening that "we will stop very soon."
Trump has made caravans and illegal immigration a centerpiece of his final argument by trying to gather his base before mid-Tuesday elections.
Trump is telling the caravans to turn around and insisting that they will not be allowed inside.
He re-labels his efforts as "an invasion" and says: "We're not playing."
President Donald Trump says the final race before mid-Tuesday elections reminds him of the days before his 2016 victory.
Trump told a crowd of protesters in Macon, Georgia, that "there is electricity in the air that I have not seen since & # 39;
Trump will hold a couple of rallies on Sunday for Georgia Republican Gov. Brian Kemp and in Chattanooga, Tennessee, for Republican Senate candidate Marsha Blackburn.
Trump told the crowd in Georgia to come forward to vote, jokingly saying he "would not say" that the election is "as important as & # 39; 16, but it's up there."
Trump was joined by former University of Georgia football coach Vincent Dooley, who thanked the president for keeping his promises.
President Donald Trump seems to be moving away from the fate of the Republican candidates in the House of Representatives two days before the midterm elections.
Trump told reporters as he was leaving the White House on his way to a couple of rallies on Sunday that he thinks "we're going to do well in the House, but as you know, my main focus has been on the Senate, and I think we're doing very well in the Senate. "
Trump is also telling reporters that Republican enthusiasm is off the charts and that the "level of fervor" is very high.
And he is crediting the dozens of rallies he has held on behalf of the candidates, and says that "they really have been what caused this great fervor" to begin and continue.
Trump will hold rallies in Georgia and Tennessee on Sunday.
1:30 in the afternoon.
Senate Democratic candidate Phil Bredesen (BRED'-uh-sen) of Tennessee is anticipating some scathing criticism of President Donald Trump at a forthcoming rally.
In remarks prepared for a speech on Sunday at an interreligious prayer luncheon in Chattanooga, Bredesen said Trump "will have many derogatory things to say about me."
Bredesen says that politics "is a blood sport, but I came here to show that there are other ways to campaign and present your case to the people of Tennessee."
He says: "We should vote people inside and outside, not scream inside and outside."
Bredesen added that he is not running against Trump. He says that if Trump "is for something that is good for Tennessee, I need to support him in that." If it's bad for Tennessee, I have to oppose him. "
With two days to go before the polls close, President Donald Trump travels to two traditionally Republican states to help put Republican Party candidates at the top.
Trump is throwing his political force behind Republican candidates across the state before the mid-term elections that could dramatically change his presidency.
The Republican Party faces greater headwinds in the House of Representatives.
Trump is campaigning on Sunday in Macon, Georgia, for Republican gubernatorial candidate Brian Kemp and in Chattanooga, Tennessee, on behalf of Senate Republican candidate Marsha Blackburn.
Trump's last sprint will take him to Ohio, Indiana and Missouri on Monday.
He plans to spend Election Day conducting interviews to get votes in the local media at the White House, where he is scheduled to see how the returns come.
This story corrects a reference to the Democratic candidate Phil Bredesen of Tennessee, who is running for the United States Senate, not for the governor.
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