17 Burst results for "Mahoning County"

"mahoning county" Discussed on WTVN

WTVN

02:21 min | 1 year ago

"mahoning county" Discussed on WTVN

"Discussed caricatures of Islam's Prophet Mohammed with his class. You're listening to ABC News. Corona virus numbers in Ohio, not getting any better. Another record has been set for the State Department of Health reports that there were 2234 more cases of Corona virus reported in Ohio between Friday and Saturday afternoon. That is the fourth straight day with more than 2000 new cases another record for a 24 hour increasing covert 19 cases in Ohio since the pandemic began. Also, the number of hospitalizations is above the 21 Day average. And so our admissions the I C u That's Tom or reporting from Cleveland, a bank robbery in Westchester, north of Cincinnati. This morning, somebody walked into the 5th 3rd on cocks Road implied. There was a weapon got away. Police are trying to get video footage of the robber, a Mansfield cop on paid administrative leave after he was captured on video dragging a black teenager. The incident happened earlier this week when Officer Jordan more cuff. The 17 year old reportedly dragged him across the parking lot after responding to a dispute between two roommates video's been shared across social media. Small plane went down in Smith Township, Mahoning County. The pilot survived. He was heading from Warren to see Bring when he had engine trouble and brought it down in a cornfield. No name yet on the person killed in a fire and west Irv, Ill this morning. It forced about 20 people out of their homes on North Virginia Lane, The Tiffin drive in theater has officially reopened to customers. There's a new owner to new screens. Theater plans to screen films on Friday and Saturday nights, at least through October. Films being shown this weekend include Hocus Pocus, Casper, Sleepy Hollow and Beetlejuice. I'm Matt Reese. Keeping you up to date with trending news stories at the top and bottom of every hour. Columbus is on news radio 6 10 W TV END. What does covert 19 have to do with losing her home? Well, Ally. Cyber Crime is up 75% since the virus hit us Rudy Giuliani here, and if you own a home or property, look out for home title theft, one of the fastest growing crimes, the legal titles toe. All our homes are online. Now all thieves have to do is.

Ohio Prophet Mohammed ABC News State Department of Health Warren Smith Township Mahoning County Officer Jordan Rudy Giuliani Matt Reese Mansfield Cleveland robbery Tom Columbus Cincinnati theft Westchester
"mahoning county" Discussed on WTVN

WTVN

01:51 min | 2 years ago

"mahoning county" Discussed on WTVN

"As of today Ohio's under what is called a stay safe order not officially a stay at home order its request to stay at home as much as you can while businesses reopen governor Mike DeWine says is what the people of Ohio have done over the past few weeks that it made the curve go down the girl real candid to be able to do this and continue to move forward in the way that we want to do and not have to backtrack I need your help I don't think it's gonna be hard Ohioans have done an amazing job covert nineteen cases in Ohio we're still climbing the death toll statewide to surpass the thousand there have been nearly a hundred forty thousand cold nineteen tests administered in Ohio northeast Ohio congressman Tim Ryan is calling on his fellow lawmakers in Washington to approve premium pay for certain front line workers during the pandemic and it could be frontline health care workers if the people that are cashiers at the grocery store or some of the other home improvement stores that that really are interfacing with the public in a significant way Ryan would like to make a twenty five thousand dollar pandemic premium pay increase for the essential front line workers at a fifteen thousand dollar recruitment incentive for health and home care workers and first responders well most of us are worried about covert nineteen a Mahoning county woman is recovering after she lost both arms and legs to complications from the flu thirty nine year old Kristen fox of Poland is now a quadruple amputee after contracting influenza a which led to double pneumonia strep and staph the assistant high school principal was kept alive by a ventilator and four different blood pressure medications but her legs had to be amputated below her knees and her arms below the elbows I'm Ken Robinson and for more on the corona virus go to the I heart radio app I'm Tom more filling your.

Ohio Mike DeWine Tim Ryan Washington Kristen fox Poland principal Ken Robinson Tom congressman Mahoning county pneumonia
"mahoning county" Discussed on WTVN

WTVN

01:43 min | 3 years ago

"mahoning county" Discussed on WTVN

"The symptoms of a murder victim go after her killer in Mahoning county court high drama in the Youngstown courtroom is deal Williams senior was being sentence for shooting and killing a Lizabeth pledgers Stewart the victims brothers went after Williams hurtling over tables dragging the cupped Williams to the ground and pouncing on them one of the brothers was taste both were arrested and Williams was taken to the hospital as a precaution and Macy Jepson reporting a Cleveland man accused of killing four people including his ex girlfriend and their six year old son has pleaded not guilty to aggravated murder yesterday a judge ordered twenty six year old Armen Johnson senior to be held on five million dollars bail police say Johnson shot his ex girlfriend and then set a fire in the woman's house that killed his six year old son and the boys two year old sister he's also accused of killing a neighbor a former star county doctor sentenced to more than one hundred thirteen years in prison for running a pill mill out of his Jackson township practiced Dr Frank Lazar Rini was convicted on hundreds of counts last month including Medicaid fraud in a pattern of corrupt activity prosecutors say he prescribed powerful opioids for non medical uses and falsified patient files to justify the prescriptions a judge ruling yesterday that Lazzarini must serve at least twenty two years behind bars before he'll be eligible for parole finally Ohio in and woman's World Cup soccer champion rose Lovell will return to her home town of Cincinnati this Thursday and Friday for public celebrations Thursday nights will be honored at the F. C. Cincinnati soccer match than Friday downtown at noon at fountain square I sandy Collins.

sandy Collins soccer F. C. Cincinnati rose Lovell Jackson Cleveland Macy Jepson Youngstown Mahoning county Williams Cincinnati Ohio Lazzarini fraud Dr Frank Lazar Rini Armen Johnson murder Stewart six year
"mahoning county" Discussed on 106.1 FM WTKK

106.1 FM WTKK

04:50 min | 3 years ago

"mahoning county" Discussed on 106.1 FM WTKK

"Learn more by searching Michigan pure opportunity in the heart of industrial northeast, Ohio, the Democratic Party has lost its voice to speak to people that shower after work and not before work. That's a frustration. Aired by the recent chairman of the Mahoning county Democratic Party David bet, Tross feels Democrats are complaining about President Trump's tax returns, will voters, see the president fighting China to get better jobs. He says the voters don't care about his taxes. New York Times reporter trip, Gabriel says Mr. Trump has a tight bond with voters who were once staunch Democrats an allegiance as much cultural as economic trip. What did you find? Pretty well. But it it is a region that vote heavily democratic it is in transition. It's steel mill closed there. And most recently, the reason I went is the General Motors shut down a major auto plant in Lordstown Chevy Cruz if laid off workers in kind of waves since the trumps election, Trump was in Youngstown in two thousand seventeen at telling telling votes. The jobs are coming back, don't sell your house is an area that unlike the rest of the country, you know where the economy shows a lot of signs of life, the lowest unemployment in fifty years, nationally, and even wages starting to rise again. Youngstown Ohio and more broadly northeast Ohio has not been benefiting from that trend. I wanted to see whether the blue collar voters that Donald Trump are, are still with them and indeed, they are you get the sense that they are not holding the closing of that Lordstown plant against the president, but maybe somewhat. I applaud the fact that at least he tried to prevent its closing. I think that's exactly right. I mean, and this is when you think about surprised they blame GM for shutting down the plant, they don't necessarily blame the president and he gets tremendous credit for the democratic Carlstrom for that area to hunching China in the nose. Th they liked Donald Trump. Because he is a battler. He talks about jobs. He talked about dogs there when he was running. He talked about the devastation of globalization and deindustrialization than free trade deals that hurt this part of the country. You know, in the rust belt broadly, speaking, and it speaks as well to the, the tariffs primarily against China. Now this point that are starting to take a bite on a lot of people's livelihood. Strictly farmers in the midwest. They are enduring pain in the short term and willing to do that. Because they think that the president is out there fighting hard for to get them better jobs since big with trip Gabriel national correspondent, at the New York Times, and he's written a piece entitled, there's no boom in Youngstown, a reference to Ohio, but blue collar workers are sticking with Trump quoted more than one democratic official who said that, that party's message is not resonating with voters there. How come? For this particular voter is, is a job of focused message, and they look around. They see all the all the momentum in Washington to get the president's tax returns, lots of talking about impeachment these days and national Democrats often think that's what's on voters minds is not what's on voters minds in a place like northeast Ohio. And I think we extend that places like western Pennsylvania, in southeast Michigan and parcel role. Wisconsin. What happens over the course of the next say year ahead of election time, Democrats try to seize that message and make it their own in some way, because I think you referenced that in ahead of the two thousand sixteen election. Somebody's message along those lines was ignored to in a message to the Clinton campaign. The democratic chairman of Mahoning county, which is where Youngstown is, it's the roots are deeply democratic. It's hard to exaggerate that and in fact carried moaning moaning county, but just by a tiny percent, a huge erosion in traditional democratic support their campaign methods to, to blue collar workers, it just it did not get through. I think the back story on this is that these are the states that cost Hillary Clinton presidency, not so much Ohio, but particularly Pennsylvania, Michigan, and Wisconsin. And, and that's why figure out a way to not win back. Actual people voted for Donald Trump, that might not be possible in a place like like the valley of Youngstown, Ohio or north east, Ohio, but to find a message that can bring out another set of voters that did not vote for Clinton in two thousand sixteen but would come out and vote. Democratic with the right message. Nice trip. It's New York Times. Reporter trip Gabriel. It's twenty two minutes now.

Donald Trump Ohio Youngstown president Mahoning county Democratic Par New York Times Democratic Party China Gabriel Michigan Hillary Clinton chairman reporter Mahoning county Wisconsin General Motors Lordstown Lordstown Chevy Cruz
"mahoning county" Discussed on Newsradio 970 WFLA

Newsradio 970 WFLA

04:50 min | 3 years ago

"mahoning county" Discussed on Newsradio 970 WFLA

"Learn more by searching Michigan pure opportunity in the heart of industrial northeast, Ohio. The Democratic Party has lost its voice to speak to people that shower after work and not before work. That's a frustration. Aired by the recent chairman of the Mahoning county Democratic Party David bet, Tross feels Democrats are complaining about President Trump's tax returns, will voters, see the president fighting China to get better jobs. He says the voters don't care about his taxes. New York Times reporter trip, Gabriel says Mr. Trump has tight bond with voters who are once staunch Democrats an allegiance as much cultural as economic trip. What did you find? Well, doesn't pretty well. But it is a region that vote heavily democratic it is in transition. It's steel mills closed. There. And most recently, the reason I went is the General Motors shut down a major auto plant in Lordstown that used to make the Chevy Cruz if laid off workers in kind of waves since the trumps election, Trump was in Youngstown in two thousand seventeen basic telling telling folks don't excuse me, the jobs are coming back, don't sell your house. Is this is an area that unlike the rest of the country, you know where the economy shows a lot of signs of life, the lowest unemployment in fifty years nationally in even wages starting to rise again, Youngstown Ohio, and more broadly northeast Ohio has not been benefiting from that trend. And so, I, I wanted to see whether the blue collar voters that have always liked Donald Trump are, are still with them. And indeed, they are you get the sense that they are not holding the closing of that Lordstown plant against the president, but maybe somewhat, I guess, applaud the fact that at least he tried to prevent its closing. I think that's exactly right. I mean, and this is when you think about not that surprised. They blame GM for shutting down the plant. They don't necessarily blame the president and he gets for Mendez credit for as the democratic congressman from that area to biases hunching China in the nose. I mean they liked Donald Trump because he is a battler. He talks about jobs. You talked about jobs there when he was running. He talked about the devastation of globalization and deindustrialization and free trade deals that hurt this part of the country. You know, in the rust belt broadly, speaking, and it speaks as well to the, the tariffs primarily against China now at this point, that are starting to take a bite on a lot of people's livelihoods, particularly farmers in the midwest are enduring pain in the short term and willing to do that. Because they think that the president is out there fighting hard for to get them better jobs, speak with trip Gabriel national correspondent, at the New York Times, needs written a piece entitled, there's no boom in Youngstown. A reference to Ohio, but blue collar workers are sticking with Trump quoted more than one democratic official who said that, that party's message is not resonating with voters there. How come? This particular voter is a job of focused message, and they look around they see all the all the momentum in, in Washington to get the president's tax returns, lots of talking about impeachment these days and national Democrats often think that that's what's on voters minds is not what's on voters minds in a place like northeast Ohio and extend that the places like western Pennsylvania, in southeast Michigan and personal role Wisconsin, what happens over the course of the next on no say year ahead of election time. Democrats try to seize that message and make it their own in some way, because I think you referenced that in ahead of the two thousand sixteen election. Somebody's message along those lines was ignored to in a in a message to the Clinton campaign. The democratic chairman of Mahoning county, which is the where Youngstown is, it's the roots are just deeply democratic. It's hard to exaggerate that and Sherrod. Moaning at moaning county, but just by a tiny percent. A huge erosion in traditional democratic support their campaign methods to, to blue collar workers, it just it did not get through. I think the back story on this is that these are the states that cost Hillary Clinton. The presidency not so much Ohio, but particularly Pennsylvania, Michigan, and Wisconsin. And, and that's why figure out a way to win back actual people who voted for Donald Trump that might not be possible in a place like like the valley of Youngstown Ohio or north east, Ohio, but to find a message that can bring out another set of voters that did not vote for Clinton in two thousand sixteen but would come out and vote. Democratic with the right message. Nice trip New York Times reporter trip Gabriel. It's twenty two minutes now.

Donald Trump Youngstown Ohio president Mahoning county Democratic Par Democratic Party Youngstown New York Times China Gabriel Lordstown chairman Michigan reporter Hillary Clinton Mahoning county General Motors David bet
"mahoning county" Discussed on NewsRadio KFBK

NewsRadio KFBK

04:45 min | 3 years ago

"mahoning county" Discussed on NewsRadio KFBK

"The Democratic Party has lost its voice to speak to people that shower after work and not before work. That's a frustration. Aired by the recent chairman of the Mahoning county Democratic Party David bet trust. Feels Democrats are complaining about President Trump's tax returns will voters see the president fighting China to get better jobs. He says the voters don't care about his taxes. New York Times reporter trip, Gabriel says Mr. Trump has a tight bond with voters who are once staunch Democrats an allegiance as much cultural as economic trip. What did you find? Pretty well. But it is a region that vote heavily democratic transition. It's steel mill closed there. And most recently, the reason I went is the General Motors shut down a major auto plant in Lordstown that used to make the Chevy Cruz if laid off workers in kind of waves since the trumps election, Trump was in Youngstown, and 2017 basic telling telling votes, excuse me. Excuse me. The jobs are coming back. Don't sell your house. Is this is an area that unlike the rest of the country, you know where the economy shows a lot of signs of life, the lowest unemployment in fifty years, nationally, and even wages starting to rise again. Youngstown Ohio and more broadly northeast Ohio has not been benefiting from that trend and I wanted to see whether the blue collar voters that have always liked Donald Trump are, are still with him. And indeed, they are you get the sense that they are not holding the closing of that Lordstown plant against the president, but maybe somewhat, I guess, applaud the fact that at least he tried to prevent its closing. I think that's exactly right. I mean. And this is, you know, when you think about not that surprised they blamed GM for shutting down the plant. They don't necessarily blame the president and he gets tremendous credit for as the democratic congressman from that area, Tim biases punching China in the nose. Th they liked Donald Trump because he is a battler. He talks about jobs. He talked about jobs there when he was running. He talked about the devastation of globalization and deindustrialization and free trade deals that hurt this part of the country. You know, the, the rust belt broadly, speaking, and it speaks as well to the, the tariffs primarily against China now at this point, that are starting to take a bite on a lot of people's livelihood. Prickly farmers in the midwest, they are enduring pain in the short term and, and willing to do that. Because they think that the president is out there fighting hard for, for to get them better jobs, speak with trip Gabriel national correspondent, at the New York Times, and he's written a piece entitled, there's no boom in Youngstown a reference to Ohio, but blue. Blue-collar workers are sticking with Trump quoted more than one democratic official who said that, that party's message is not resonating with voters there. How come they feel like? Message for this particular voter is, is a job of focused message. And, you know, they look around they see all the all the momentum in, in Washington to get the president's tax returns ups of talking about impeachment these days and national Democrats often think that that's what's on voters minds is not what's on voters minds in a place like northeast Ohio and extend that places like western Pennsylvania, in southeast Michigan and personal role. Wisconsin, what happens over the course of the next year, you know, ahead of election time, Democrats try to seize that message and make it their own in some way, because I think you referenced that in ahead of the two thousand sixteen election. Somebody's message along those lines was ignored to in a message to the Clinton campaign. Yeah. The democratic chairman of Mahoning county, which is where Youngstown is deeply democratic. It's hard to exaggerate that and Clinton carried moaning, moaning county, but just by by a tiny percent, a huge erosion in traditional democratic support there. Hillary Clinton campaign message to blue collar workers. It just it did not get through. I think the back story on this is that these are the states that cost Hillary Clinton, the presidency, not so much Ohio, particularly Pennsylvania, Michigan, and Wisconsin. And, and that's why trying to figure out a way to not win back. Actual people who voted for Donald Trump, that might not be possible in, in a place like like the Mahoning valley or Youngstown, Ohio north east, Ohio, but to find a message that can bring out another set of voters that did not vote for Clinton in two thousand sixteen but would come out and vote. Democratic with the right message. Triplets near time. Reporter trip Gabriel. It's twenty two minutes now after the.

Donald Trump Youngstown president Ohio Mahoning county Democratic Par Democratic Party Hillary Clinton China Gabriel Mahoning county Lordstown New York Times chairman reporter Wisconsin David bet Mahoning valley General Motors
"mahoning county" Discussed on News Radio 810 WGY

News Radio 810 WGY

04:50 min | 3 years ago

"mahoning county" Discussed on News Radio 810 WGY

"Learn more by searching Michigan pure opportunity in the heart of industrial northeast, Ohio. The Democratic Party has lost its voice to speak to people that shower after work and not before work. That's a frustration. Aired by the recent chairman of the Mahoning county Democratic Party David Bethel. Feels Democrats are complaining about president. Trump's tax returns will voters see the president fighting China to get better jobs. He says the voters don't care about his taxes. New York Times reporter trip, Gabriel says Mr. Trump has tight bond with voters who are once staunch Democrats an allegiance as much cultural as economic trip. What did you find? Well headlines pretty well. But it is a region that, you know, used to vote heavily democratic it is in transition. It's steel mill closed. There. And most recently, the reason I went is the General Motors shut down a major auto plant in Lordstown that used to make the Chevy Cruz if laid off Ousland's of workers in kind of waves since the trumps election, Trump was in Youngstown, and twenty seventeen basic telling telling folks don't excuse me, the jobs are coming back. Don't sell your houses. This is an area that unlike the rest of the country, you know where the economy shows a lot of signs of life, the lowest unemployment in fifty years, nationally, and even wages starting to rise again. Youngstown Ohio and more broadly northeast Ohio has not been benefiting from that trend. And so, I, I wanted to see whether the blue collar voters that have always liked Donald Trump are, are still with them. And indeed, they are you get the sense that they are not holding the closing of that Lordstown plant against the president. But maybe someone I guess, applaud the fact that at least he tried to prevent its closing. I think that's exactly right. I mean, and this is, you know, when you think about not that surprised they blame GM for shutting down the plant, they don't necessarily blame the president and he gets for Mendes credit for the democratic congressman from that area, Tim Bryant's is hunching China in the nose. I mean they liked Donald Trump because he is a battler. He talks about jobs. You talked about jobs there when he was running, he talked about the devastation of globalization and deindustrialization and retrieved deals that hurt this part of the country. You know, in the rust belt broadly, speaking, and it speaks as well to the, the tariffs primarily against China now at this point, that are starting to take a bite on a lot of people's livelihood. Particularly farmers in the midwest. They are enduring pain in the short term and willing to do that. Because they think that presidents out there fighting hard for to get them better jobs, since big trip, Gabriel national correspondent, at the New York Times, and he's written a piece entitled, there's no boom in Youngstown. A reference to Ohio, but blue collar workers are sticking with Trump, the quoted more than one democratic official who said that, that party's message is not resonating with voters there. How come they feel like that? The only message for this particular voter is, is a job of focused message. And, you know, they look around they see all the all the momentum in, in Washington to get the president's tax returns ups of talking about impeachment these days and national Democrats often think that that's what's on voters minds is not what's on voters minds and a place like northeast Ohio. And I think we extend that places like western Pennsylvania, in southeast Michigan and parcel role. Wisconsin. What happens over the course of the next say year ahead of election time, Democrats try to seize that message and make it their own in some way, because I think you referenced that in ahead of the two thousand sixteen election. Somebody's message along those lines was ignored to in a in a message to the Clinton campaign. Yeah. The democratic chairman of Mahoning county, which is where Youngstown is, it's the roots are deeply democratic. It's hard to exaggerate that and Clinton in fact carried moaning, moaning county, but just by by a tiny percent, a huge erosion in traditional democratic support, there Hillary Clinton campaign fought it had a message to the blue collar workers. It just it did not get through. I think the back story on this is that these are the states that cost Hillary Clinton, the presidency, not so much Ohio, but, you know, particularly Pennsylvania, Michigan, and Wisconsin. And, and that's why trying to figure out a way to not win back. Actual people who voted for Donald Trump, that might not be possible in, in a place like like the Mahoning valley or Youngstown, Ohio or north east, Ohio, but to find a message that can bring out another set of voters that did not vote for Clinton in, in two thousand sixteen but would come out and vote democratic with the right message. Triplets near time. Reporter trip Gabriel. It's twenty.

Donald Trump Ohio Youngstown president Mahoning county Democratic Par Mr. Trump Democratic Party Hillary Clinton Gabriel China Michigan New York Times Lordstown chairman reporter Wisconsin Mahoning county Pennsylvania
"mahoning county" Discussed on Newsradio 1200 WOAI

Newsradio 1200 WOAI

04:44 min | 3 years ago

"mahoning county" Discussed on Newsradio 1200 WOAI

"The Democratic Party has lost its voice to speak to people that shower after work and not before work. That's a frustration. Aired by the recent chairman of the Mahoning county Democratic Party David Bethel. Feels Democrats are complaining about president. Trump's tax returns will voters see the president fighting China to get better jobs. He says the voters don't care about his taxes. New York Times reporter trip, Gabriel says Mr. Trump has a tight bond with voters who are once staunch Democrats allegiance as much cultural as economic trip. What did you find? Pretty well. But it is a region that, you know, used to vote heavily democratic is in transition. It's steel mill closed there. And most recently, the reason I went is the General Motors shut down a major auto plant in Lordstown that used to make the Chevy Cruz if laid off workers in kind of waves since the Trump's election Trump was in Youngstown, and twenty seventeen basic telling telling folks does excuse me, the jobs are coming back, don't sell your house. Is this is an area that unlike the rest of the country, you know where the economy shows a lot of signs of life, the lowest unemployment in fifty years, nationally, and even wages starting to rise again, Youngstown Ohio, and more broadly northeast Ohio has not been benefiting from that trend and I wanted to see whether the blue collar voters that have always liked Donald Trump are, are still with them and indeed, they are you get this. Sense that they are not holding the closing of that Lordstown plant against the president, but maybe somewhat, I guess, applaud the fact that at least he tried to prevent its closing. I think that's exactly right. I mean and this is, you know, when you think about not that surprise. They blamed GM for shutting down the plant, they don't necessarily blame the president and he gets tremendous credit for the democratic congressman for that area to hunching China in the nose. I mean they liked Donald Trump to he is a battler he talks about jobs. He talked about when he was running. He talked about the devastation of globalization and deindustrialization and free trade deals that hurt this part of the country. You know, in the rust belt broadly speaking, and it speaks as well to the, the terrorists, primarily China now at this point that are starting to take a bite on a lot of people's livelihood. Particularly farmers in the midwest. They are enduring pain in the short term and in willing to do that, because they think that the president is out there fighting. Hard for to get better jobs, speak with chip Gabriel national correspondent, at the New York Times, and he's written a piece entitled, there's no boom in Youngstown, a reference to Ohio, but blue collar workers are sticking with Trump, the quoted more than one democratic official who said that, that party's message is not resonating with voters there. How come they feel like that? The only message for this particular voter is, is a job of focused message. And, you know, they look around they see all the all the momentum in, in Washington to get the president's tax returns ups of talking about impeachment these days and national Democrats often think voters minds is not what's on voters minds place, like northeast Ohio. And I think we extend that places like western Pennsylvania, and southeast Michigan and Wisconsin. What happens over the course of the next on C year ahead of election time? Democrats try to seize that message and make it their own in some way, because I think you referenced that in. Ahead of the twenty sixteen election. Somebody's message along those lines was ignored to in a message to the Clinton campaign. Yeah. The democratic chairman of Mahoning county, which is where Youngstown is, it's the roots are deeply democratic. It's hard to that. And Clinton carried moaning at moaning county, but just by the by a tiny percent, a huge Rosen in traditional democratic support, there Hillary Clinton campaign fought it had a message to the blue collar workers. It just it did not get through. I think the back story on this is that these are the states that cost Hillary Clinton, the presidency, not so much Ohio, but particularly Pennsylvania, Michigan, and Wisconsin. And, and that's why trying to figure out a way to not win back. Actual people voted for Donald Trump, that might not be possible in, in a place like like the Mahoning valley of Youngstown, Ohio, and northeastern Ohio, but to find a message they can bring out another set of voters that did not vote for Clinton in two thousand sixteen but would come out and vote. Democratic with the right message. Triplets near time. Reporter trip Gabriel. It's twenty two minutes now.

Donald Trump president Ohio Youngstown Hillary Clinton Mahoning county Democratic Par Mr. Trump Democratic Party chip Gabriel China Youngstown Ohio chairman New York Times Lordstown reporter Mahoning county Wisconsin Mahoning valley
"mahoning county" Discussed on News Radio 690 KTSM

News Radio 690 KTSM

05:06 min | 3 years ago

"mahoning county" Discussed on News Radio 690 KTSM

"Com slash Memorial Day in the heart of industrial northeast, Ohio, the Democratic Party has lost its voice to speak to people that shower after work and not be for work. That's a frustration. Aired by the recent chairman of the Mahoning county Democratic Party David Bethel. Feels Democrats are complaining about president. Trump's tax returns will voters see the president fighting China to get better jobs. He says the voters care about his taxes, New York Times reporter trip, Gabriel says Mr. Trump has a tight bond with voters were one staunch Democrats allegiance as much cultural as economic trip. What did you find? Pretty well. But it is a region that vote heavily democratic transition. It's steel mill close there and most recently, the reason I went is the General Motors shut down a major auto plant in Lordstown that used to make the Chevy Cruz, a laid off workers in kind of waves since the trumps election in Youngstown, and 2017 basic telling telling folks. Coming back, don't sell your house is an area that unlike the rest of the country, you know where the economy is shows a lot of signs of life, the lowest unemployment in fifty years, nationally, and even wages starting to rise again. Youngstown Ohio and more broadly northeast Ohio has not been benefit from that trend. I wanted to see whether the blue collar voters that have always liked Donald Trump are, are still with them. And indeed, they are you get the sense that they are not holding the closing of that Lordstown plant against the president. But maybe someone I applaud the fact that at least he tried to prevent its closing. I think that's exactly right. I mean, and this is not that surprised they blame GM for shutting down the plant. They don't necessarily blame the president and he gets tremendous credit as the democratic congressman from that area to viruses hunching China in the nose. I mean they liked Donald Trump. Because he is a battler. He talks about jobs. He talked about jobs there when he was running. He talked about the devastation of globalization and deindustrialization and free trade deals that hurt this part of the country. You know, the rust belt broadly, speaking, and it speaks well to the, the tariffs, primarily out, this point, that are starting to take a bite on a lot of people's livelihoods. Prickly farmers in the midwest. They are enduring pain in the short term and willing to do that. Because they think that the president's out there fighting hard for to get them better jobs, speak with trip Gabriel national correspondent, at the New York Times, he's written a piece entitled, there's no boom in Youngstown, a reference to Ohio, but blue collar workers are sticking with Trump quoted more than one democratic official who said that, that party's message is not resonating with voters there. How come? That the only message for this particular voter is, is a job focused message. And, you know, they look around they see all the all the momentum in Washington to get the president's tax returns, lots of talking about impeachment these days and national Democrats often think voters minds is not what's on voters minds in northeast Ohio, and we extend that to places like western Pennsylvania, in southeast, Michigan and Wisconsin. What happens over the course of the next on no C year? You know, a head of election time, Democrats try to seize that message and make it their own in some way, because I think you referenced that in ahead of the twenty sixteen election. Somebody's message along those lines was ignored to in a in a message to the Clinton campaign. Yeah. The democratic chairman of Mahoning county, which is where Youngstown is deeply democratic. It's hard to exaggerate that and Clinton buried moaning, moaning county, but just a tiny percent. Huge erosion in traditional democratic support their campaign to blue collar workers. It just it did not get through the back story on this is that these are the states that cost Hillary Clinton, the presidency, not so much Ohio, but particularly Pennsylvania, Michigan, and Wisconsin. And, and that's why figure out a way to win back actual people voted for Donald Trump that might not be possible in a place like like moaning valley, or Youngstown, Ohio, or northeast Ohio, but to find that can bring out another set of voters that did not vote for Clinton in two thousand sixteen but would come out and vote. Democratic with the right message trip. It's trip. Michael New York Times reporter in the story, by the way, he quotes, Daryl, Franks a retired tool and die maker, who was once a democrat votes, Republican. He said one, I want from a president is the rest of the world to look at him and go don't mess with that guy. He will get even Mr. Franks added. I don't want kinder gentler..

Donald Trump president Ohio Youngstown Mahoning county Democratic Par Democratic Party Hillary Clinton Mr. Trump New York Times Lordstown chairman China reporter Mr. Franks Gabriel Mahoning county David Bethel
"mahoning county" Discussed on KTLK 1130 AM

KTLK 1130 AM

05:16 min | 3 years ago

"mahoning county" Discussed on KTLK 1130 AM

"Call eight hundred buy Dell or go to Dell dot com slash Memorial Day in the heart of industrial northeast, Ohio, the Democratic Party has lost its voice to speak to people that shower after work and not be for work. That's a frustration. Aired by the recent chairman of the Mahoning county Democratic Party David Bethel. Feels Democrats are complaining about president. Trump's tax returns will voters see the president fighting China to get better jobs. He says the voters don't care about his taxes. New York Times reporter trip, Gabriel says Mr. Trump has a tight bond with voters were once staunch Democrats allegiance, as much cultural as economic triple, did you find? Pretty well. But it is a region that vote heavily democratic transition. It's steel mill closed there. And most recently, the reason I went is the General Motors shut down a major auto plant in Lordstown that used to make the Chevy Cruz if laid off of workers in kind of waves since the trumps election, Trump was in Youngstown, and twenty seventeen basic telling telling folks don't excuse me, the jobs are coming back. Don't sell your houses. This is an area that unlike the wrist of the country, you know where the economy is shows a lot of signs of life, the lowest unemployment, and fifty years, nationally and even wages starting to rise again, Youngstown Ohio and more broadly northeast Ohio has not been benefiting from that trend and I wanted to see whether the blue collar voters that have always liked Donald Trump are, are still with them and indeed, they are you get this. Sense that they are not holding the closing of that Lordstown plant against the president, but maybe somewhat I applaud the fact that at least he tried to prevent its closing. I think that's exactly right. I mean, and you know, when you think about that surprise, they blamed GM for shutting down the plant. They don't necessarily blame the president and he gets tremendous credit for the democratic congressman for that area to Bryant's, says, punching China in the nose. I mean, they like Donald Trump because he is a battler, he talks about jobs. He talked about jobs there when he was running. He talked about the devastation of globalization and deindustrialization and free trade deals that hurt this part of the country. You know, in the rust belt broadly speaking, and it speaks as well to the tariffs primarily against China now at this point, that are starting to take a bite on a lot of people's livelihood. Particularly farmers in the mid west. They are enduring pain in the short term and willing to do that. Because they think that the president's out there fighting. Hard for to get them better jobs, speak with trip Gabriel national correspondent, at the New York Times, and he's written a piece entitled, there's no boom in Youngstown, a reference to Ohio, but blue collar workers are sticking with Trump, the coated more than one democratic official who said that, that party's message is not resonating with voters there. How come they feel like that? The only message for this particular voter is, is a job of focused message. And, you know, they look around they see all the all the momentum in Washington to get the president's tax returns, lots of talking about impeachment these days and national Democrats often think that that's what's on voters minds is not what's on voters minds in a place like northeast Ohio. And I think we extend that places like western Pennsylvania, and southeast Michigan and perseverance Wisconsin. What happens over the course of the next year, you know, head of election time, Democrats try to seize that message and make it their own in some way, because I think you referenced that. In head of the twenty sixteen election. Somebody's message along those lines was ignored to in a message to the Clinton campaign. Yeah. The democratic chairman of Mahoning county, which is where Youngstown is deeply democratic. It's hard to exaggerate that and in fact, cherry moaning, moaning county, but just by by a tiny percent, a huge erosion in traditional democratic support their campaign methods to, to blue collar workers. It just it did not get through. I think the back story on this is that these are the states that cost Hillary Clinton, the presidency, not so much Ohio, but, you know, particularly Pennsylvania, Michigan, and Wisconsin. And, and that's why trying to figure out a way to win back actual people who voted for Donald Trump that might not be possible in a place like like the morning valley of Youngstown, Ohio north east, Ohio, but to find a measures that can bring out another set of voters that did not vote for Clinton in two thousand sixteen but would come out and vote. Democratic with the right message trip. It's trip. Michael New York Times reporter in the story, by the way, he quotes, Daryl, Franks a retired tool and die maker, who was once a democrat. But now votes Republican he said, what I want from a president is the rest of the world to look at him and go don't mess with that guy. He will get even Mr. Franks added. I don't want kinder gentler. This portion of the program is brought to you by Kronos. Cronos knows.

Donald Trump president Ohio Youngstown Mahoning county Democratic Par China Democratic Party Trump Hillary Clinton Youngstown Ohio New York Times Lordstown chairman Dell reporter Gabriel Wisconsin David Bethel
"mahoning county" Discussed on 600 WREC

600 WREC

02:08 min | 3 years ago

"mahoning county" Discussed on 600 WREC

"Memorial Day in the heart of industrial northeast, Ohio, the Democratic Party has lost its voice to speak to people that shower after work and not be for work. That's a frustration. Aired by the recent chairman of the Mahoning county Democratic Party David bet, Tross feels Democrats are complaining about President Trump's tax returns while voters, see the president fighting China to get better jobs. He says the voters don't care about his taxes, New York Times reporter trip, Gabriel says Mr. Trump has a tight bond with voters were one staunch Democrats an allegiance as much cultural as economic trip. What did you find it pretty well? But it it is a region that vote heavily democratic transition. It's steel mill closed there. And most recently, the reason I went is the General Motors shut down a major auto plant in Lordstown that used to make the Chevy Cruz laid off workers in kind of waves since the trumps election, Trump was in Youngstown and 2017 seventeen basic telling telling votes. Excuse me. The jobs are coming back. Don't sell your house. Is this is an area that unlike the rest of the country, you know where the economy is shows a lot of signs of life, the lowest unemployment in fifty years, nationally, and even wages starting to rise again. Youngstown Ohio and more broadly northeast Ohio has not been benefiting from that trend. And so, I wanted to see whether the blue collar voters that have always liked Donald Trump are, are still with them. And indeed, they are you get the sense that they are not holding the closing of that Lordstown plant against the president, but maybe somewhat, I guess, applaud the fact that at least he tried to prevent its closing. I think that's exactly right. I mean, and this is, you know, when you think about they blame GM for shutting down the plant, they don't necessarily blame the president and he gets tremendous credit for the democratic congressman for that area to punching China in the nose. I mean they like Donald Trump. Does he is a battler? He talks about jobs. You talked about jobs there when he was running..

Donald Trump president Democratic Party Mahoning county Democratic Par Ohio Youngstown Lordstown China General Motors New York Times chairman David bet Cruz reporter Gabriel GM congressman
"mahoning county" Discussed on Newsradio 1200 WOAI

Newsradio 1200 WOAI

05:09 min | 3 years ago

"mahoning county" Discussed on Newsradio 1200 WOAI

"Call eight hundred buy Dell or go to Dell dot com slash Memorial Day in the heart of industrial northeast, Ohio, the Democratic Party has lost its voice to speak to people that shower after work and not before work. That's a frustration. Aired by the recent chairman of the Mahoning county Democratic Party David Bethel. Feels Democrats are complaining about president. Trump's tax returns will voters see the president fighting China to get better jobs. He says the voters don't care about his taxes. New York Times reporter trip, Gabriel says Mr. Trump has a tight bond with voters who were once staunch Democrats and allegiance as much cultural as economic triple defined, will pretty well. But it is a region that vote heavily democratic transition. It's steel mill closed there. And most recently, the reason I went is the General Motors shut down a major auto plant in Lordstown that used to make a Chevy Cruze, laid off workers in kind of waves since the trumps election. Youngstown in two thousand seventeen basic telling telling folks don't the jobs are coming back. Don't sell your house. Is this is an area that unlike the rest of the country, you know where the economy is shows a lot of signs of life, the lowest unemployment, and fifty years, nationally and even wages starting to rise again. Youngstown Ohio and more broadly northeast Ohio has not been benefiting from that trend and I wanted to see whether the blue collar voters that have always liked Donald Trump are, are still with them. And indeed, they are you get the sense that they are not holding the closing of that Lordstown plant against the president, but maybe somewhat, I guess, applaud the fact that at least he tried to prevent its closing. I think that's exactly right. I mean, and this is, you know, when you think about that surprise, they blamed GM for shutting down the plant, they don't necessarily blame the president and he gets tremendous credit for the democratic congressman for that. Area to punching China in the nose. I mean, they like Donald Trump because he is a battler, he talks about jobs. He talked about when he was running. He talked about the devastation of globalization and deindustrialization and free trade deals that hurt this part of the country. You know, in the rust belt broadly speaking, and it speaks as well to the terrorists primarily against China now at this point, that are starting to take a bite on a lot of people's livelihoods quickly farmers in the midwest. They are enduring pain in the short term and willing to do that. Because they think that the president's out there fighting hard for to get them better jobs, speak with trip Gabriel national correspondent, at the New York Times, and he's written a piece entitled, there's no boom in Youngstown, a reference to Ohio, but blue collar workers are sticking with Trump decoded more than one democratic official who said that, that party's message is not resonating with voters there. How come feel like that? The only message. For this particular voter is in a job focused message. And, you know, they look around and see all the all the momentum in Washington to get the president's tax returns, lots of talking about impeachment these days and national Democrats often think voting minds is not what's on voters minds in northeast Ohio, and I think we'd extend that places like western Pennsylvania, and southeast Michigan and personal Wisconsin. What happens over the course of the next say year ahead of election time, Democrats try to seize that message and make it their own in some way, because I think you referenced that in ahead of the two thousand sixteen election. Somebody's message along those lines was ignored to in a message to the Clinton campaign. Yeah. The democratic chairman of Mahoning county, which is the where Youngstown is deeply democratic. It's hard to exaggerate that and Clinton carried moaning moaning county, but just by a tiny percent. Huge Rosen traditional democratic support their campaign methods to the workers. It just it did not get through the back story on this is that these are the states that cost Hillary Clinton, the presidency, not so much Ohio, but, you know, particularly Pennsylvania, Michigan, and Wisconsin. And, and that's why they right away to win back actual people voted for Donald Trump, that might not be possible in a place like like. Valley of Youngstown Ohio or north east Ohio foot to find a message that can bring out another set of voters that did not vote for Clinton in two thousand sixteen but would come out and vote. Democratic with the right message trip, it's trip. Michael New York Times reporter in the story, by the way, he quotes, Daryl, Franks a retired tool and die maker, who was once a democrat votes, Republican. He said, what I want from a president is the rest of the world to look at him and go don't mess with that guy. He will get even Mr. Franks added. I don't want kinder gentler..

Donald Trump president Ohio Youngstown Mahoning county Democratic Par Hillary Clinton Democratic Party China Mr. Trump Youngstown Ohio New York Times Mahoning county Lordstown chairman Dell reporter Gabriel Mr. Franks
"mahoning county" Discussed on News Radio 810 WGY

News Radio 810 WGY

04:46 min | 3 years ago

"mahoning county" Discussed on News Radio 810 WGY

"That's a frustration. Aired by the recent chairman of the Mahoning county Democratic Party David Tross feels Democrats are complaining about President Trump's tax returns will voters see the president fighting China to get better jobs. He says the voters don't care about his taxes. New York Times reporter trip, Gabriel says Mr. Trump has a tight bond with voters were once staunch Democrats allegiance as much cultural as economic trip. What did you find? Does it pretty well? But it is a region that vote heavily democratic transition. It's steel mill closed there. And most recently, the reason I went is the General Motors shut down a major auto plant in Lordstown that used to make the Chevy Cruz laid off workers in kind of waves since the trumps election. Trump was in Youngstown in two thousand seventeen telling folks. Jobs are coming back. Don't sell your house. This is an area that unlike the rest of the country, you know where the economy is shows a lot of signs of life, the lowest unemployment, and fifty years, nationally and even wages starting to rise again. Youngstown Ohio and more broadly northeast Ohio has not been benefiting from that trend. And so, I wanted to see whether the blue collar voters have always liked Donald Trump are, are still with them. And indeed, they are you get the sense that they are not holding the closing of that Lordstown plant against the president, but maybe somewhat. I applaud the fact that at least he tried to prevent its closing. I think that's exactly right. I mean, and this is, you know, when you think about they blamed GM for shutting down the plant. They don't blame the president and he gets tremendous credit for the democratic congressman from that area to punching China in the nose. They liked Donald Trump because he is a battler. He talks about jobs. He talked about jobs there when he was running. He talked about the devastation of globalization and deindustrialization and free trade deals that hurt this part of the country in the rust belt broadly, speaking, and it speaks as well to the, the tariffs primarily against China now at this point, that are starting to take a bite on a lot of people's livelihoods, particularly farmers in the midwest. They are enduring pain in the short term and willing to do that. Because they think that prisoners out there fighting hard for to get them better jobs since with trip Gabriel national correspondent, at the New York Times, and he's written a piece entitled, there's no boom in Youngstown, a reference to Ohio, but blue collar workers are sticking with Trump, the quoted more than one democratic official who said that, that party's message is not resonating with voters there. How come? The only message for this particular voter is, is a job of focused message, and they look around and see all the all the momentum in Washington to get the president's tax returns of talking about impeachment. These days and national Democrats often think voters minds is not what's on voters minds in a place like northeast Ohio. And I think we extend that to places like western Pennsylvania, in southeast, Michigan and persevered Wisconsin. What happens over the course of the next say year ahead of election time, Democrats try to seize that message and make it their own in some way, because I think you referenced that in ahead of the two thousand sixteen election. Somebody's message along those lines was ignored to in a message to the Clinton campaign. The democratic chairman of Mahoning county, which is where Youngstown is deeply democratic. It's hard to exaggerate that and Clinton cherry moaning, moaning county, but just by a tiny percent. Huge Rosen in traditional democratic support their campaign methods to blue collar workers. It just it did not get through the back story on this is that these are the states that cost Hillary Clinton, the presidency, not so much Ohio, but, you know, particularly Pennsylvania, Michigan, and Wisconsin. And, and that's why trying to figure out a way to win back actual people who voted for Donald Trump, that might not be possible in, in a place like like the Mahoning valley, or Youngstown, Ohio, and northeastern Ohio, but to find a message that can bring out another set of voters that did not vote for Clinton in two thousand sixteen but would come out and vote. Democratic with the right message next trip, it's trip. Michael New York Times reporter in the story, by the way, he quotes, Daryl, Franks a retired tool and die maker, who was once a democrat votes, Republican. He said, what I want from a president is the rest of the world to look at him and go don't mess with that guy. He will get even Mr. Franks added. I don't want kinder gentler..

Donald Trump Youngstown president Ohio Mahoning county Democratic Par Hillary Clinton China New York Times Lordstown chairman reporter Gabriel Mahoning county General Motors Mr. Franks Mahoning valley Pennsylvania David Tross
"mahoning county" Discussed on 106.1 FM WTKK

106.1 FM WTKK

05:06 min | 3 years ago

"mahoning county" Discussed on 106.1 FM WTKK

"Com slash Memorial Day in the heart of industrial northeast, Ohio, the Democratic Party has lost its voice to speak to people that shower after work and not be for work. That's a frustration. Aired by the recent chairman of the Mahoning county Democratic Party David bet, Tross feels Democrats are complaining about President Trump's tax returns, will voters, see the president fighting China to get better jobs. He says the voters don't care about his taxes, New York Times reporter trip, Gabriel says Mr. Trump has a tight bond with voters were one staunch Democrats and allegiance as much cultural as economic. What did you find? Pretty well. But it is a region that heavily democratic transition. It's steel mill closed and most the General Motors shut down a major auto plant in Lordstown that used to make the Chevy Cruz laid off workers in kind of waves since the trumps election. Trump was in Youngstown in thousand seventeen basic telling telling folks. Jobs are coming back. Don't sell your house. This is an area that unlike the rest of the country, you know where the economy is shows a lot of signs of life, the lowest unemployment in fifty years, nationally, and even wages starting to rise again. Youngstown Ohio and more broadly northeast Ohio has not been benefiting from that trend. I want to see whether the blue collar voters that have always liked Donald Trump are, are still with them. And indeed, they are you get the sense that they are not holding the closing of that Lordstown plant against the president, but maybe somewhat, I guess, applaud the fact that at least he tried to prevent its closing. I think that's exactly right. I mean, and this is when you think about not that surprised. They blame GM for shutting down the plant, they don't necessarily blame the president and he gets tremendous credit for as the democratic congressman for that area to biases hunching China in the nose. Th they liked Donald Trump. He is a battler. He talks about jobs. He talked about jobs there when he was running. He talked about the devastation of globalization and deindustrialization than free trade deals that hurt this part of the country. You know, in the rust belt broadly, speaking, and it speaks as well to the, the tariffs primarily against China now at this point, that are starting to take a bite on a lot of people's livelihoods, particularly farmers in the midwest are enduring pain in the short term and willing to do that. Because they think that the president is out there fighting hard for to get them better jobs, speak with trip Gabriel national correspondent, at the New York Times, and he's written a piece entitled, there's no boom in Youngstown, a reference to Ohio, but blue collar workers are sticking with Trump. You quoted more than one democratic official who said that, that party's message is not resonating with voters there. How come? The only message for this particular voter is, is a job of focused message. And, you know, they look around they see all the all the momentum in, in Washington to get the president's tax returns, lots of talking about impeachment these days and national Democrats often think that that's what's on voters minds is not what's on voters minds in a place like northeast Ohio, and I think we extend that the places like western Pennsylvania, in southeast, Michigan and Wisconsin. What happens over the course of the next year ahead of election time, Democrats try to seize that message and make it their own in some way, because I think you referenced that in ahead of the two thousand sixteen election. Somebody's message along those lines was ignored to in a message to the Clinton campaign. The democratic chairman of Mahoning county, which is the where Youngstown. Deeply democratic. It's hard to exaggerate that and Clinton cherry moaning, moaning county, but just by a tiny percent, huge erosion in traditional democratic support their campaign methods to, to blue collar workers. It just it did not get through. I think the back story on this is that these are the states that cost Hillary Clinton, the presidency, not so much Ohio, but particularly Pennsylvania, Michigan, and Wisconsin. And, and that's why figure out a way to win back actual people who voted for Donald Trump, that might not be possible in a place like like the Mahoning valley or Youngstown, Ohio or north east, Ohio to find a measures that can bring out another set of voters that did not vote for Clinton in two thousand sixteen but would come out and vote. Democratic with the right message next trip, it's trip. Michael New York Times reporter in the story, by the way, he quotes, Daryl, Franks a retired tool and die maker. Who was once a democrat votes Republican. He said, what I want from a president is the rest of the world to look at him and go don't mess with that guy. He will get even Mr. Franks added. I don't want kinder gentler..

Donald Trump president Ohio Youngstown Mahoning county Democratic Par Democratic Party Hillary Clinton China Mahoning county New York Times Lordstown chairman reporter Gabriel General Motors Wisconsin Michigan
"mahoning county" Discussed on KTOK

KTOK

05:10 min | 3 years ago

"mahoning county" Discussed on KTOK

"Call eight hundred buy Dell or go to Dell dot com slash Memorial Day in the heart of industrial northeast, Ohio, the Democratic Party has lost its voice to speak to people that shower after work and not before work. That's a frustration. Aired by the recent chairman of the Mahoning county Democratic Party David Bethel. Feels Democrats are complaining about president. Trump's tax returns will voters see the president fighting China to get better jobs. He says the voters don't care about his taxes. New York Times reporter trip, Gabriel says Mr. Trump has a tight bond with voters who were once staunch Democrats, an allegiance as much cultural as economic triple. Did you find doesn't pretty well? But it is a region that vote heavily democratic transition. It's steel mill closed there. General Motors shut down a major auto plant in Lordstown that used to make the Chevy Cruz, a laid off workers in kind of waves since the trumps election. Youngstown in two thousand seventeen telling telling folks. Coming back, don't sell your house is an area that unlike the rest of the country where the economy shows a lot of signs of life, the lowest unemployment in fifty years, nationally, and even wages starting to rise. Again. Youngstown Ohio and more broadly northeast Ohio has not been benefiting from that trend. And so, I wanted to see whether the blue collar voters have always liked Donald Trump are, are still with them. And indeed, they are you get the sense that they are not holding the closing of that Lordstown plant against the president, but maybe somewhat, I guess, applaud the fact that at least he tried to prevent its closing. I think that's exactly right. I mean, and this is, you know, when you think about not that surprised they blamed GM for shutting down the plant. They don't necessarily blame the president and he gets tremendous credit for the democratic congressman from that area to punching China in the nose. Mean they liked Donald Trump. He is a battler. He talks about jobs. He talked about jobs there when he was running. He talked about the devastation of globalization and deindustrialization and free trade deals that hurt this part of the country in the rust belt broadly speaking, and it speaks as well to the tariffs primarily against China now at this point, that are starting to take a bite on a lot of people's livelihoods quickly farmers in the midwest. They are enduring pain in the short term and willing to do that. Because they think that the president's out there fighting hard for to get them better jobs since big with trip Gabriel national correspondent, at the New York Times, and he's written a piece entitled, there's no boom in Youngstown, a reference to Ohio, but blue collar workers are sticking with Trump quoted more than one democratic official who said that party's message is not resonating with voters there. How come? The only message for this particular voter jobs focused message, and they look around. They see all the all the momentum in Washington to get the president's tax returns, lots of talking about impeachment these days and national Democrats often think that that's what's on voters minds is not what's on voters minds in a place like northeast Ohio extend that the places like western Pennsylvania, in southeast, Michigan and Percival Wisconsin. What happens over the course of the next year, you know, year, head of election time, Democrats try to seize that message and make it their own in some way, because I think you referenced that in ahead of the two thousand sixteen election. Somebody's message along those lines was ignored to in a in a message to the Clinton campaign. The democratic chairman of Mahoning county, which is where Youngstown is deeply democratic. It's hard to exaggerate that and Clinton. Moaning, moaning county, but just by a tiny percent, huge erosion in traditional democratic support their campaign methods to blue collar workers. It just it did not get through the back story on this is that these are the states that cost Hillary Clinton presidency, not so much Ohio, but particularly Pennsylvania, Michigan, and Wisconsin. And, and that's why figure out a way to win back actual people who voted for Donald Trump that might not be possible in a place like like valley of Youngstown, Ohio or east Ohio, foot to find a message that can bring out another set of voters that did not vote for Clinton in two thousand sixteen but would come out and vote. Democratic with the right message next trip, it's trip. Michael New York Times reporter in the story, by the way, he quotes, Daryl, Franks a retired tool and die maker, who was once a democrat, but novels Republican. He said, what I want from a president. Is the rest of the world to look at him and go don't mess with that guy. He will get even Mr. Franks added. I don't want kinder gentler..

Donald Trump president Ohio Youngstown Mahoning county Democratic Par Hillary Clinton Democratic Party China Mr. Trump New York Times Lordstown chairman General Motors Dell reporter Mahoning county Gabriel
"mahoning county" Discussed on KOA 850 AM

KOA 850 AM

03:57 min | 3 years ago

"mahoning county" Discussed on KOA 850 AM

"Call eight hundred buy Dell or go to Dell dot com slash Memorial Day in the heart of industrial northeast, Ohio, the Democratic Party has lost its voice to speak to people that shower after work and not be for work. That's a frustration. Aired by the recent chairman of the Mahoning county Democratic Party David Bethel. Feels Democrats are complaining about President Trump's tax returns while voters see the president fighting China to get better jobs. He says the voters don't care about his taxes. New York Times reporter trip, Gabriel says Mr. Trump has a tight bond with voters were once staunch Democrats an allegiance as much cultural as economic trip. What did you find? Pretty well. But it is a region that used to vote heavily democratic transition. It's steel mill closed there. And most recent is the General Motors shut down a major auto plant in Lordstown that used to make the Chevy Cruz, a laid off workers in kind of waves since the trumps election, Trump within Youngstown in two thousand seventeen basic telling telling votes, excuse me, the jobs are coming back, don't sell your house is an area that unlike the rest of the country, you know, where the economy is shows a lot of signs of life, the lowest unemployment in fifty years, nationally, and even wages starting to rise again. Youngstown Ohio and more broadly north east Ohio has not been benefiting from that trend. And I wanted to see whether the blue collar voters that have have always liked Donald Trump are, are still with them and indeed, they are you get this. Sense that they are not holding the closing of that Lordstown plant against the president, but maybe somewhat I applaud the fact that at least he tried to prevent its closing. I think that's exactly right. I mean, and this is, you know, when you think about not that surprised they blame GM for shutting down the plant, they don't necessarily blame the president and he gets tremendous credit for the democratic congressman for that area to Brian is hunching China in the nose. I mean, they like Donald Trump because he is a battler, he talks about jobs. He talked about jobs there when he was running. He talked about the devastation of globalization and deindustrialization and free trade deals that hurt this part of the country. You know, in the rust belt broadly, speaking, and it speaks as well to the, the tariffs primarily against China now at this point, that are starting to take a bite on a lot of people's livelihoods, particularly farmers in the midwest. They are enduring pain in the short term and willing to do that. Because they think that the president's out there fighting. Hard for to get them better jobs, speak with trip Gabriel national correspondent, at the New York Times, and he's written a piece entitled, there's no boom in Youngstown, a reference to Ohio, but blue collar workers are sticking with Trump, the coated more than one democratic official who said that, that party's message is not resonating with voters there. How come? The only message for this particular voter is, is a job of focused message, and they look around they see all the all the momentum in Washington to get the president's tax returns, lots of talking about impeachment these days and national Democrats often think that that's what's on voters minds is not what's on voters minds in a place like northeast Ohio. And I think we extend that to places like western Pennsylvania, and southeast Michigan and personal role. Wisconsin, what happens over the course of the next on C year ahead of election time. The Democrats try to seize that message and make it their own in some way, because I think you referenced that in ahead of the two thousand sixteen election. Somebody's message along those lines was ignored to in a in a message to the Clinton campaign. The democratic chairman of Mahoning county, which is where Youngstown is deeply democratic..

Donald Trump president Mahoning county Democratic Par Ohio Democratic Party Youngstown China chairman New York Times Lordstown Dell Gabriel Mahoning county David Bethel Wisconsin General Motors Chevy
"mahoning county" Discussed on Progressive Talk 1350 AM

Progressive Talk 1350 AM

08:56 min | 3 years ago

"mahoning county" Discussed on Progressive Talk 1350 AM

"Step outside the norm rational radio. The Rick hunger show. Welcome back to the reconquer show. There's an article, you know, how articles will capture my attention. And I just feel the need to talk about them here with you. Well I was leaving through the New York Times. And don't you know that I see an article about Youngstown Ohio and as you know, if it's about Youngstown I'm gonna be interested. I'm still a hometown Youngstown guy. I guess the articles called there's no boom in Youngstown, but blue collar workers are sticking with Trump. And man, that just jump right out at me because I know what's true. And I think that this article revealed the achilles heel that the Democrats hold, as they go into the next election. And it's really important that it be publicized. Well, helping me to do exactly. That is Mr. Dave vitro Beatrice isn't it? Attorney and the former chairman of the Mahoning county Democratic Party in Ohio. He was the chairman, I believe, for ten years. He's, he's a fixture in democratic politics back there in Youngstown day. Welcome to the program. Thank you for having me. How are you know someone from the Mahoning valley? There you go. There you go. Great to have you. I was fascinated by the things that you had to say, in this New York Times piece, and it concerns me Dave and I'm gonna start off with this last week or two weeks ago. Joe Biden said something that when I heard it I just thought, oh my God. Did he really say that? And nobody really seemed to think it was that big of a deal, I thought, well, maybe it's just me, but when he said China there, no real competition. I saw working Americans all over them, honing bounty, Mahoning, valley and all over the mid west going. What? Did. I have that. Right. Did he really screw up there? I wouldn't say that, that was probably one of those statements that, you know, someone running for president, which wouldn't have said, but he said it. It shocked me I don't think that and the highlighted something I'm not sure that Democrats grasp, certainly some of them do, but they don't grasp how these working Americans out there in the rust belt really feel about things, and they don't grasp why they voted for Donald Trump. But with fascinating about this particular piece you vote. No things are not yet good in Youngstown. So why are those blue collar workers sticking with the president? Because he's sticking it everyone else and for years in places like northeastern Ohio and western Pennsylvania, we've been getting stuck to us with these trade deals. I mean, people got displaced families. Homes lost because these trade deals killed and no one really stuck it to the, the man or the trade dealers or whatever you want, whatever you want to use the Representative for those trade deals. And so the long comes President Trump, they'll send they were going to do something did nothing about it. Okay. And somehow we went from being the party that cared about workers in the party that wants all these free trade agreements that hurts workers, and we've lost our voice to working America. We have lost our voice and, and Don Trump came in and grabbed it all right. So I know that that's a fair and accurate description. But then I look at the, the successor treaty that is meant to replace NAFTA. I know that, that in the rest belt not big fans of NAFTA, but you look at the new one, the one that we're waiting to see if congress is going to approve or not. And man, it is just not much different. It really isn't. I don't see words doing anymore for my friends back in Youngstown than the original NAFTA, did why are they falling for it because it's the sizzle you know, when you're. I always tell people this when you're thirsty and someone brings you water. It might be crappy water. But it's water. Okay. And if you're hungry. And someone brings you crappy food you're gonna eat it 'cause you're hungry. And so these people in these, you know, I always tell people. Running for president. I mean, quit running for the governor of New York, and California. I'm gonna make a prediction, the Democrats gonna win California New York. That's not who will let you president. Right. Let's presidents are like six states. And if you look and watch the president he is tuning his message to those voters. And yes, seventy seven thousand people over four states made him the president. Okay. I've seen nothing. That's going to dislodge those seventy seven thousand people. We don't even have a an immigration problem in Youngstown, but the president has sold people in my neck of the woods, you don't have a job because these people are coming from Honduras, and we're valley or valley of immigrants. It's the oddest thing came over here. Not speaking, any English poor dirt poor and with an eighth grade. Education. That's how my that's how my ancestors came here. They caught him dirty air. Abs okay. And they were prejudiced against it everything. And yet, my own family members are saying, you know, we can't let those those people in, you know, they don't speak English. I'm like. I mean, it's just bizarre to be remarkable. If you just if you're just joining us, we're speaking with Dave Davis. An attorney in, in Youngstown, Ohio. He is the former chairman of the Mahoning county Democratic Party and the subject of New York Times piece that is exploring how, despite the fact that the economy has just not improved in Youngstown, Ohio. The blue collar workers, there are still sticking with Trump. So we, we establish that, that, yes, the, those workers have a tendency to hate these trade agreements because they feel that they've gotten the short end of the stick, and in many cases, there, correct. And yet, we see the new version of NAFTA. It's the I it's just the same version the old version with a couple of updates nothing. That's going to help the workers in Youngstown. We look at the Youngstown economy here we are in this fabulous economy. I have been to Youngstown Youngstown has not experienced the bench. If it's of this wonderful economy were having and yet the people there, and I may be more to the point. We all know the story of Lordstown, how the president showed up there campaigning and said, don't sell your house's because manufacturer coming back here and win. Yeah. Well, I they lost a third shift and the second shift. Now they lost all the shifts of Lordstown. I don't get. Hospital close trucking company closed. I mean it it's just been one blow after another. But when you have angst someone needs to speak to that. And so, when President Trump says, I see you I hear you. I know that they don't think you found. That's how he's connecting with them on a motive level. It's not on a on a on a thinking level. It's on a visceral level, but connection is on a visceral level and something else, the left is doing. That's driving nuts. Okay. Is they every time that president sends out a tweet, I go three two one match hair fire. Right. Who now of we have cried wolf so much that the worst here and no one's believing to great point. So let me ask you this day. What do we do about it? What? Does the democrat democratic candidate have to do aside from not saying that China's no competition? What is the democrat have to do to get Mahoning county back in the democratic column? So it's gonna take. I don't know if it can come back. I don't know. We can first of all, I reject the notion of white working class a month. Let the group okay? Workers blue collar workers, come in all shades, and all sexual orientations. Okay. But everyone wants to.

Youngstown President Trump president Ohio New York Times Mahoning county NAFTA Mahoning valley chairman China New York Democratic Party Mahoning county Democratic Par Mr. Dave vitro Beatrice Joe Biden Attorney California Lordstown