Trump teases big anti-Clinton speech
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Donald TrumpDonald John TrumpGrassroots America shows the people support Donald Trump Trump speaks to rebel Libyan general attacking Tripoli Dem lawmaker: Mueller report shows 'substantial body of evidence' on obstruction MORE is slated to deliver a speech lambasting Hillary ClintonHillary Diane Rodham ClintonGrassroots America shows the people support Donald Trump Ex-FBI official: 'Links and coordination' with Russia happen everyday Ex-FBI agent: Americans should be 'disgusted' by Russian interference in Mueller report MORE on Wednesday morning in what could be a pivotal moment of the general election campaign.

Trump will deliver a speech at Trump SoHo New York Hotel "regarding the election," his campaign announced Tuesday morning in a cryptic press release that provided no other details.
 
Trump tweeted minutes later that the address will lay out his case against his Democratic opponent:
Trump had planned a speech attacking the former secretary of State for earlier this month, but postponed it after the nation suffered its deadliest mass shooting in Orlando last weekend.
 
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Trump, who became the presumptive Republican presidential nominee in early May after Sen. Ted CruzRafael (Ted) Edward CruzBooker, Harris have missed most Senate votes O'Rourke sweeps through Virginia looking to energize campaign Disney to donate million to rebuild Notre Dame MORE (R-Texas) suspended his campaign, has faced a brutal few weeks.
 
The outspoken businessman sparked a fresh round of criticism from members of his own party earlier this month when he went after a federal judge's Mexican heritage.
 
Clinton, the presumptive Democratic nominee, ripped into him as "temperamentally unfit" for the White House in a major speech this month and blasted his response to the mass shooting in Orlando.
 
On Monday, Trump's team announced it was parting ways with his campaign manager, Corey Lewandowski, after months of reported intra-campaign tension.
 
Trump's polling numbers have slipped, with a series of recent national surveys showing Clinton with a single-digit lead while she's also begun a massive ad blitz.
 
Trump on Tuesday made an appeal to GOP leaders to support his campaign after a paltry May fundraising report that showed him with just $1.3 million in the bank, tens of millions of dollars behind Clinton.
 
"It would be nice to have full support from people that are in office, full verbal support," Trump said on Fox. "With all of that being said, I may go a different route if things don't happen."
 
Trump's speech Wednesday comes a month before the Republican National Convention in Cleveland, where he is slated to officially be declared his party's nominee.