Convincing victory of Trump in the primaries in South Carolina

Of the 50 delegates that South Carolina gives, Trump currently has 38, and Haley has none. Votes are to be counted in four more districts and a win in each of them will award three more delegates.

5637 views 7 comment(s)
Photo: Reuters
Photo: Reuters
Disclaimer: The translations are mostly done through AI translator and might not be 100% accurate.

Former US President Donald Trump convincingly defeated the only rival for the party's presidential candidate, Nikki Haley, in the Republican primaries in South Carolina, CNN reported.

Election polls showed a sure victory for Trump, and after 60 percent of the votes were counted, he won 60,7 percent, and Haley 38,7 percent.

Of the 50 delegates that South Carolina gives, Trump currently has 38, and Haley has none. Votes are to be counted in four more districts and three more delegates will be awarded for victory in each of them, reports N1.

It was a fantastic evening, now we will celebrate for about fifteen minutes, and then we will go back to work, said Trump to a large number of his supporters in Colombia.

I can assure you that on November 5, I will be ready to look Joe Biden in the eyes and tell him: "You're fired, get out Joe, you're fired," Trump said and promised to continue his victorious campaign.

He also pointed out that he is very happy because he has never seen the Republican Party so united.

Haley, who was governor of South Carolina from 2011 to 2017, conceded defeat and congratulated Trump on his victory.

"Regardless of the outcome, I love the people of our country. I love everything we've accomplished together and how united we've been during the toughest challenges and tragedies," Haley said.

Despite today's convincing defeat, Haley said that she is not thinking about giving up the fight with Trump.

"I will not give up this fight in a situation when the majority of Americans do not want either Biden or Trump in the White House. In the next 10 days, citizens in 21 countries will vote and they have the right to a real election, not to Soviet elections with one candidate," she said. is Haley.

The next caucuses will be held in Michigan on February 27, followed by Idaho and Missouri on March 2, the District of Columbia on March 3, North Dakota on March 4 and then "Super Tuesday" on March 5, when Republicans will vote in 16 states.

Bonus video: