Obama interrupted by protesters during Michigan rally: ‘Come on’

Former President Barack Obama While tripping for Democratic Gov. Gretchen Whitmer, I dealt with heckling in Michigan on Saturday.

Addressing a packed house in Detroit, Obama expressed his despair at the ongoing radicalization of America. US politics He warned that “more people will get hurt” if tensions are not eased.

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It was a heckling man who got in President Obama’s way. former president speechThe saboteur man was unintelligible from the first video.

“Sir, this is what I’m saying,” Obama heckled indignantly. “There is a process that we have set in our democracy.”

The former president continued, “Now I’m talking. I’ll have a chance to talk later. I wouldn’t do that at work.”


The crowd reacted negatively to the explosion, drowning out the back-and-forth by booing the hecklers before chanting “Obama.”

Obama has remained the Democratic Party’s most popular figure in the nearly six years since he left the White House, and as Democrats desperately try to maintain a very thin Congressional majority in Congress, some last-minute votes have been taken. trying to perform the political magic of midterm electionsThe former president has headlined rallies in five states holding major senator and gubernatorial elections.

Former two-term president kicks off his efforts in the vital Southeast Battleground GeorgiaThere, Democratic Senator Raphael Warnock, pastor of Ebenezer Baptist Church of Atlanta, where Martin Luther King Jr. once preached, is serving a six-year term in the Senate.

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Democrats face historic headwinds, with parties that won the White House traditionally suffering big setbacks in the ensuing midterm elections. There is also a turbulent political climate, fueled by record inflation, soaring crime and border crises, underscored by President Biden’s recovery still lacking in approval ratings. , Obama’s mission is to revitalize the party’s foundation.

President Obama will head to purple Nevada on Tuesday before heading to a critical battlefield in northeastern Pennsylvania on November 5.


Owned by four of the states President Obama is visiting A high-stakes Senate election This will likely determine which party will gain control of the House of Representatives going forward, with four parties holding high-profile gubernatorial races.

Fox News’ Paul Steinhauser contributed to this report.