During an appearance on Fox News this morning, Marsh asserted that Trump would have enough backing to secure the Republican nomination even if the race was decided at a contested convention.

She then explained why Hillary sees Trump as the most “dangerous candidate,” despite polls which show the New York billionaire has a high unfavorables rating.

I’ve consistently said throughout the analysis of this race that I would not want to run against Donald Trump because I think he’s the most dangerous candidate,” said Marsh.

“Give me Ted Cruz, give me John Kasich, give me any of the vanquished they’re traditional politicians, easy to beat. And, Ted Cruz, in particular, way outside the mainstream.”

“Donald Trump, when you look from what he said the other day about the gender bill and using the bathrooms, it proves that point because he knows how to appeal to not only Libertarians but to Independents who support that, too. So it will be a very, very tough candidate to face in a general election. I think it will be one of the closest elections we see since 2000.”

Minn. Lawmakers Discuss Controversial Bathroom Bill


There was an emotional hearing at the State Capitol Tuesday on a bill to ban transgender people from using bathrooms that do not match their biological sex.

It is supported by parents who said they are worried about the safety of their children.

“Anyone can use any bathroom or locker room that they choose,” said Emily Zinos, a mother of five from St. Paul. “And that’s a situation ripe for abuse by those who have the intention of harming children.”

Dozens of people showed up wearing buttons that read, “No Boys In Girls Bathrooms,” or “No Hate In Our State.”

Transgender Minnesotans told their stories of daily discrimination.

“I’m a person just like every single one of you,” said Andrew Dodge, a high school student from Minneapolis. “And I want to live.”

Riah Roe, of Minneapolis, also defended her rights at the hearing.



girls-rights-transgender So this year, she told teachers and administrators at Hillsboro High School, where she is a senior, that she would no longer be content to use a unisex faculty bathroom. She wanted to be treated like other female students, including access to bathrooms and locker rooms for girls.

Her decision spread quickly through the small Jefferson County school district and, on Monday morning, students at Hillsboro High School walked out in protest. During the walkout, Lila was locked in the principal’s office. She said she and administrators worried about her safety.