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This devastating video reveals how undecided voters reacted to Trump’s dismal debate performance

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GOP pollster Frank Luntz gathered a group of 27 undecided voters to watch Monday night’s presidential debate, and he told CBS This Morning that many of them were actually angry at Trump’s performance.

When Luntz asked the voters to describe Trump’s performance in one or two words, the responses included “missed opportunities,” “bombastic” and “not presidential.”

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And that’s not all: When Luntz asked voters to explain how they felt about Clinton’s explanation for using a private email server as Secretary of State, one voter pointed out that at least she took responsibility for it and said she was wrong — which is something that Donald Trump never does.

“She takes responsibility for doing something wrong, whereas he just, again, continued to deny any wrongdoing,” the man said.

A black voter name Sabrina, meanwhile, couldn’t stomach Trump’s remarks on race.

“He was completely offensive,” she said. “He lost me on the racial unity [question], and that’s where I draw the line.”

A voter named Judy was even more blunt — when asked what she would tell Trump if he were in the room with her right now, she said she’d “tell him to answer the question that is asked of him. And then. Stop. Talking.”

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Luntz asked the other people in the room if they agreed with her, and he got a loud and enthusiastic “yes” from the crowd.

Luntz told CBS on Tuesday that the voters also grew frustrated when Trump interrupted both Clinton and Lester Holt, and he said that the voters “were mad at him” by the end of the debate for dodging questions about his tax returns.

Check out the whole segment below.

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Trump’s next 100 days will dictate whether he can be re-elected or not — here’s why

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According to CNN pollster-in-residence Harry Enten, Donald Trump's next 100 days -- which could include an impeachment trial in the Senate -- will hold the key to whether he will remain president in 2020.

As Eten explains in a column for CNN, "His [Trump's] approval rating has been consistently low during his first term. Yet his supporters could always point out that approval ratings before an election year have not historically been correlated with reelection success. But by mid-March of an election year, approval ratings, though, become more predictive. Presidents with low approval ratings in mid-March of an election year tend to lose, while those with strong approval ratings tend to win in blowouts and those with middling approval ratings usually win by small margins."

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After Trump: No free pass for Republicans — they own this nightmare

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With the impeachment inquiry leveling up this month as public hearings begin, and with an election that might actually be the end of Donald Trump now less than a year away, the campaign to let Trump's Republican allies — even the most villainous offenders — move on and pretend this never happened is already underway.

This article first appeared in Salon.

Sadly, the clearest articulation of the let-bygones-be-bygones mentality has come from a Democrat — unsurprisingly, former Vice President Joe Biden.Biden, who is still, somehow, the frontrunner in Democratic primary polling, spoke at a chi-chi fundraiser on Wednesday, and dropped this pearl of wisdom: "With Donald Trump out of the way, you’re going to see a number of my Republican colleagues have an epiphany."

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As climate crisis-fueled fires rage, fears grow of an ‘uninhabitable’ California

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As activist Bill McKibben put it, "We've simply got to slow down the climate crisis."

With wildfires raging across California on Wednesday—and with portions of the state living under an unprecedented "Extreme Red Flag Warning" issued by the National Weather Service due to the severe conditions—some climate experts are openly wondering if this kind of harrowing "new normal" brought on by the climate crisis could make vast regions of the country entirely uninhabitable.

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