If you have hopes that Michelle Obama will follow in her husband's footsteps into the presidency, then you definitely want to hear what President Obama has to say about the sitch.
Trump seized on newly public emails in which longtime Bill Clinton aide Doug Band describes overlapping relationships of the Clintons' global philanthropy and the family's private enrichment.
WikiLeaks has been publishing thousands of emails this month that were stolen from the account of John Podesta, Hillary Clinton's campaign chairman.
Bloomberg Politics had rare access to the Trump campaign, reporting today that the Republicans recognise they are behind but their strategy now is to discourage Democrats and independents from turning out to vote by running a barrage of negative ads. And Trump himself has contributed just over half the $100 million he pledged to help bankroll his own campaign.
Ms Obama herself previously declined the prospect of becoming the next Obama in the White House, citing her daughters had had enough with one parent serving as president - but she also said that she could affect more change outside outside of the political system. And perhaps with good reason, as the 52-year-old has received praised for her recent speeches in favor of Democratic nominee Hillary Clinton.
"Seriously, is there anyone more inspiring than Michelle Obama?" said Clinton while introducing the first lady. But Michelle and Hillary are joining forces on the trail for the first time when they headline a rally at a university in Winston-Salem, North Carolina, a key swing state where early voting is underway.
Mr Trump told a rally in Springfield, Ohio, that he was actually winning in the polls.
New campaign finance reports also show Trump seems to have cut off his personal contributions.
Michelle Obama has always been an effective speaker - persuading voters to support her husband in his own elections and now in stumping for Hillary Clinton's candidacy.
"There is so much that I can do outside of the White House ... without the constraints, the lights and the cameras, the partisanship", she said.
But to the frustration of many in his party, Trump has struggled to stay on message.
Obama is the latest in a stream of candidates and big-name politicians who have come to Florida to campaign as the November 8 general election draws nearer.
'Arizona is another battleground state that is now on the map, ' campaign manager Robby Mook told reporters aboard her plane as the candidate flew into Iowa, another swing state that had been leaning toward Trump but where the polls have tightened into almost a dead heat.
"Wow", she said with a sigh.
Trump will be at "The Farm" in Selma on Thursday. "I just spoke to Mike Pence". No one was injured and the incident was under investigation.