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Trump’s Super Tuesday Triumph Is ‘Ultimate Revenge’ For Hounded Former President

Trump gobbled up victory after victory, including in Colorado where Democrats are licking their fresh wounds from Monday’s high court ruling. 

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Kahn in his wrath would tell you that “revenge is a dish that is best served cold.” But the Klingon proverb-spouting Star Trek villain surely never had the kind of week Donald Trump is having. 

A day after the U.S. Supreme Court issued a 9-0 ruling spanking Colorado ballot pirates for desecrating American democracy, the former president swept though Super Tuesday with significant wins over his remaining rival and all but secured a third trip as the GOP’s presidential nominee. His victory was so decisive that former United Nations Ambassador Nikki Haley is expected to officially suspend her campaign Wednesday morning.

Trump gobbled up victory after victory in the day’s 15-state buffet of delegate-stuffed primaries and caucuses, including in Colorado and Maine where the left and Never Trumpers were licking their fresh wounds from Monday’s high court ruling. 

After being unconstitutionally tossed from primary ballots in both states and in Illinois, Trump’s historic legal victory followed by his massive Super Tuesday wins had the former president relishing the sweet taste of instant revenge. 

“Victory Is Our Ultimate Revenge!” the campaign proclaimed in an email alert to supporters that was part victory lap and part fundraising appeal. “We achieved our Greatest Victory to date.”

Trump throttled Haley in all of the day’s contests, save for a close race in the Bernie Sanders socialist playground of Vermont. It was the only triumph Haley could cobble together following the former South Carolina governor’s big first win on Saturday — in the fetid political swamp that is Democrat-dominated Washington, D.C. 

Coming into Super Tuesday, the polls and pundits projected a big night for Trump and incumbent Democrat President Joe Biden. Voters validated those assumptions, moving the 2020 combatants ever closer to a rematch. They both claimed the biggest primary prizes of the night, delegate-rich Texas and California. In all, 865 GOP delegates were up for grabs Tuesday, the lion’s share of the 1,215 delegates needed to secure the Republican Party nomination. 

Still, the 81-year-old Biden, whose age and special prosecutor-documented senility have become significant concerns for voters, failed to sweep. The Democrat Party’s anointed candidate lost to unknown candidate Jason Palmer in the South Pacific U.S. territory of American Samoa, the Associated Press reported.

As Trump marches toward official nomination and 2020-2.0, he continues to be hounded by his likely opponent’s politically weaponized Department of Justice and Biden’s leftist prosecutor allies in New York and Georgia. But the more the left’s legal henchmen pursue the former president, the higher he seems to climb in the polls. The higher he climbs in the polls, and the more Biden flags, the more intense the Democrats’ efforts to knock Trump out of the race. 

After the U.S. Supreme Court’s damning decision overturning the Colorado Supreme Court’s opinion pushing Trump off the ballot, Super Tuesday’s commanding victories must have tasted sweeter than ever.  

“They call it Super Tuesday for a reason. This is a big one,” Trump said to a pumped-up crowd gathered at Mar-a-Lago late Tuesday. 

“It’s been sad in so many ways, but I think it’s going to be inspiring because we’re going to do something that frankly nobody’s been able to do for a long time,” he added, noting the schemes by his political enemies to remove him as a threat.  

Trump, as he has been doing for some time, looked forward to November’s rematch with Biden, where victory and a second nonconsecutive return to the White House will be the “ultimate revenge.”

“Victory over the corrupt cabal that has captured our nation will be our ultimate revenge, and I only have YOU to thank for how far we’ve gotten so far,” Trump wrote in his email blast to supporters. 


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