At the end of the day, people know who is going to benefit them the most in the long run.

You can have party loyalty all you want, but people have to be able to look at a candidate for office and know that they are going to help them out the most.

That is the thing about Trump supporters, not all of them are Republicans. They come from all walks of life and all levels of our society.

Two months from Election Day, President Donald Trump and his allies are feeling new optimism about Pennsylvania, a battleground state that flipped in his favor in 2016.

Trump was holding a rally in Latrobe on Thursday night as his campaign sees signs of momentum in the state — a longtime Democratic stronghold that Trump won by less than 45,000 votes in 2016.

Polls show Trump and his Democratic rival, Joe Biden, are closely matched.

Trump campaign officials argue the president is in a better position now than he was in 2016.

“Between the record enthusiasm for this President, our unprecedented ground game, and trends in Republican voter registrations, the Commonwealth, once again, is ready to deliver for President Trump this November,” Nick Trainer, the Trump campaign’s director of battleground strategies, said in a statement.

Trump and his team have been paying frequent visits to the state.

On Tuesday, Vice President Mike Pence held a “Workers for Trump” rally at a construction company less than 15 miles from Biden’s hometown, Scranton.

“I know we’re not too far from our opponent’s boyhood home, but it’s Trump country now,” Pence told the crowd.

Trump himself held a small rally last month outside Scranton just hours before Biden accepted the Democratic presidential nomination. At the event, Trump insisted Biden would be the state’s “worst nightmare” if elected president.

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