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Campaigning in Colorado today, Hillary Clinton made a few salient points. Visiting the  Knotty Tie Company, a tie and scarf manufacturer, she discussed small businesses and homemade American goods.  They employ refugees and have a lovely website with great products including a whole Hillary Clinton collection!  Check them out!

DENVER, CO - AUGUST 3: Democratic presidential nominee Hillary Clinton, right, meets Jeremy Priest, left, and Mark Johnson, middle, co-founders of Knotty Tie Company on August 3, 2016 in Denver, Colorado. The company makes it's custom ties, scarves and bowties in the United States while employing legal immigrants from all over the world. The company seeks to build and create meaningful employment opportunities for resettled refugees. (Photo by Helen H. Richardson/The Denver Post)

DENVER, CO – AUGUST 3: Democratic presidential nominee Hillary Clinton, right, meets Jeremy Priest, left, and Mark Johnson, middle, co-founders of Knotty Tie Company on August 3, 2016 in Denver, Colorado. The company makes it’s custom ties, scarves and bowties in the United States while employing legal immigrants from all over the world. The company seeks to build and create meaningful employment opportunities for resettled refugees. (Photo by Helen H. Richardson/The Denver Post)

DENVER, CO - AUGUST 3: Democratic presidential nominee Hillary Clinton, left, meets with seamstress Hibo Webliye, right, as she works on sewing fabric at Knotty Tie Company on August 3, 2016 in Denver, Colorado. The company makes it's custom ties, scarves and bowties in the United States while employing legal immigrants from all over the world. The company seeks to build and create meaningful employment opportunities for resettled refugees. Webliye is a refugee from Somalia. (Photo by Helen H. Richardson/The Denver Post)

DENVER, CO – AUGUST 3: Democratic presidential nominee Hillary Clinton, left, meets with seamstress Hibo Webliye, right, as she works on sewing fabric at Knotty Tie Company on August 3, 2016 in Denver, Colorado. The company makes it’s custom ties, scarves and bowties in the United States while employing legal immigrants from all over the world. The company seeks to build and create meaningful employment opportunities for resettled refugees. Webliye is a refugee from Somalia. (Photo by Helen H. Richardson/The Denver Post)

DENVER, CO - AUGUST 3: Democratic presidential nominee Hillary Clinton, middle, looks at scarves at Knotty Tie Company with co-founders Mark Johnson, right, and Jeremy Priest, second from left, and Austin Allan, left, merchandising director, on August 3, 2016 in Denver, Colorado. The company makes it's custom ties, scarves and bowties in the United States while employing legal immigrants from all over the world. The company seeks to build and create meaningful employment opportunities for resettled refugees. (Photo by Helen H. Richardson/The Denver Post)

DENVER, CO – AUGUST 3: Democratic presidential nominee Hillary Clinton, middle, looks at scarves at Knotty Tie Company with co-founders Mark Johnson, right, and Jeremy Priest, second from left, and Austin Allan, left, merchandising director, on August 3, 2016 in Denver, Colorado. The company makes it’s custom ties, scarves and bowties in the United States while employing legal immigrants from all over the world. The company seeks to build and create meaningful employment opportunities for resettled refugees. (Photo by Helen H. Richardson/The Denver Post)

DENVER, CO - AUGUST 3: Democratic presidential nominee Hillary Clinton, middle, looks at scarves at Knotty Tie Company with co-founders Mark Johnson, far right, and Jeremy Priest, second from right, and Austin Allan, merchandising director, third from right, on August 3, 2016 in Denver, Colorado. The company makes it's custom ties, scarves and bowties in the United States while employing legal immigrants from all over the world. The company seeks to build and create meaningful employment opportunities for resettled refugees. (Photo by Helen H. Richardson/The Denver Post)

DENVER, CO – AUGUST 3: Democratic presidential nominee Hillary Clinton, middle, looks at scarves at Knotty Tie Company with co-founders Mark Johnson, far right, and Jeremy Priest, second from right, and Austin Allan, merchandising director, third from right, on August 3, 2016 in Denver, Colorado. The company makes it’s custom ties, scarves and bowties in the United States while employing legal immigrants from all over the world. The company seeks to build and create meaningful employment opportunities for resettled refugees. (Photo by Helen H. Richardson/The Denver Post)

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Democratic presidential candidate Hillary Clinton holds a tie made by Knotty Tie as she speaks after taking a tour of the Knotty Tie Company in Denver, Wednesday, Aug. 3, 2016. The Knotty Tie Company makes and manufactures ties and scarves by hand in Denver. 

Democratic presidential candidate Hillary Clinton holds a tie made by Knotty Tie as she speaks after taking a tour of the Knotty Tie Company in Denver, Wednesday, Aug. 3, 2016. The Knotty Tie Company makes and manufactures ties and scarves by hand in Denver.

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DENVER, CO - AUGUST 3: Democratic nominee Hillary Clinton holds up a tie made in the USA by The Knotty Tie Company on August 3, 2016 in Denver, Colorado. Clinton visited the Colorado company while on the campaign trail. The company makes it's custom ties, scarves and bowties in the United States while employing legal immigrants from all over the world. The company seeks to build and create meaningful employment opportunities for resettled refugees. In the picture is Austin Allan, merchandising director, co-founder Mark Johnson, second from left, and Jeremy Priest, right, cofounder. (Photo by Helen H. Richardson/The Denver Post)

DENVER, CO – AUGUST 3: Democratic nominee Hillary Clinton holds up a tie made in the USA by The Knotty Tie Company on August 3, 2016 in Denver, Colorado. Clinton visited the Colorado company while on the campaign trail. The company makes it’s custom ties, scarves and bowties in the United States while employing legal immigrants from all over the world. The company seeks to build and create meaningful employment opportunities for resettled refugees. In the picture is Austin Allan, merchandising director, co-founder Mark Johnson, second from left, and Jeremy Priest, right, cofounder. (Photo by Helen H. Richardson/The Denver Post)

Oh, and the other point she nailed simply by making this visit and without saying it – the meaning of the word “sarcastic.”  LOL!!!!  Go Hillary!!!!  Go for it Donald!  You think you know sarcasm?  Be afraid. Be very afraid.  Hillary knows how to do it without words!

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