President Trump talks tax reform, politics at West Virginia roundtable

President Donald Trump gives a thumbs up during a roundtable discussion on tax policy Thursday

President Trump making another visit to West Virginia

In discussing elections with West Virginia voters, Trump took time to attack one of the top Republican targets this fall: Local incumbent Sen.

Among those expected to attend are a congressman, Evan Jenkins, and the state's attorney general, Patrick Morrisey.

Tossing his "boring" prepared remarks into the air, President Donald Trump on Thursday unleashed a fierce denunciation of the nation's immigration policies, calling for tougher border security while repeating his unsubstantiated claim that "millions" of people voted illegally in California.

The trip marks Trump's fourth visit to the state as president.

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The Pentagon said officials had not yet determined how many troops would be deployed to support border security operations.

Trump carried West Virginia by almost 68 points in the 2016 election. But he says that "yesterday it came out" that during "this journey coming up, women are raped at levels that nobody has ever seen before". "I thought he would be helpful because he talks. but he votes against everything, and he voted against our tax cuts".

"Your senator, he voted against, Joe, he votes against everything, and he voted against our tax cuts", Trump said. Among them: "What will the 200,000 West Virginians do when they lose health care coverage".

Among those who joined him in White Sulphur Springs were business owners, Virginia-based families and elected officials.

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He repeated his unfounded and unsubstantiated claim that "millions and millions of people" voted illegally in 2016.

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"You've made a huge difference", said Terry Dotson, a president, chairman and CEO of Worldwide Equipment who took part in Thursday's roundtable.

It wasn't immediately clear what he was talking about, but he appeared to be referring to a so-called caravan of Central American migrants that had been traveling through Mexico toward the USA border. He told the audience that they would get "a chance to get a senator that's going to vote our program".

In a Thursday morning tweet, the president credits "the strong immigration laws of Mexico and their willingness to use them".

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Trump has seized on news reports that the migrant group was traveling toward the U.S. Organizers of the migrant group said they never meant to reach the U.S. border. He said other countries have much tougher immigration laws than the USA, and that even those who are caught illegally crossing the border receive easygoing treatment under current law, which he wants to change.

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