In the final weeks of 2016, Donald Trump became the presumptive Republican presidential nominee and promised to reverse the fortunes of the American middle class.
He promised to “drain the swamp” of Washington politics, and he promised to create “a new American Dream.”
The billionaire’s promise to drain the swamp was so sweeping, in fact, that he could not simply say it, and many people did not know what it meant.
The Trump campaign was not just a series of tweets that Trump issued in the last few weeks of his campaign.
Trump’s campaign was also a series and campaign strategy.
Trump would use his tweets to tell Americans that the Democratic Party was working for the “elites” and was “corrupt,” and that he was going to destroy them.
His campaign was a campaign to destroy.
Trump was the only candidate on the Democratic side who could lay claim to being a real populist, a candidate who could tell voters what they wanted to hear and who could promise to deliver.
It was Trump who could speak directly to the working class and the concerns and anxieties of Americans, and Trump could be the first candidate to articulate a populist agenda.
He was the candidate who understood that it is not enough for Trump to talk about the rich and powerful.
Trump knew that, if he were elected, the Democratic nominee, Hillary Clinton, would be able to take the progressive agenda and push it further and further to the right.
He understood that the American people were fed up with the status quo and that the populist agenda could be a real alternative to the status-quo.
The American people wanted something new, something that would take them in a different direction.
Trump understood that if he was elected, it would not be enough to simply speak to the “establishment” and convince the people that they should vote for him, but that he would have to be able and willing to stand up for the people who are trying to do the same thing.
Trump had to speak to people who were angry and who were tired of the status of the nation, tired of a system that had left them with no opportunity.
And Trump had a plan.
Trump could speak to working-class Americans and convince them that the Democrats had done them a disservice and that it was time to start over, that there was something they could do.
Trump and his campaign understood that a populist economic agenda was the best way to restore prosperity and social mobility for all Americans, including the most vulnerable people in society.
Trump also understood that there is a massive gap between the expectations and reality of Americans.
Trump believed that if the American public understood the true costs of the Democrats’ policies, then they would reject them and the Democrats would not win.
If he and his supporters understood that he and the Democratic party were working for their interests, that they were working with the elite, that the system was rigged against them, that their interests were not really at stake, then he and those who support him could win the presidency and restore hope to the American dream.
Trump saw this as the best path to reclaiming the American Dream.
He saw it as the way to reclaim America and to reclaim our democracy.
For Trump, winning the presidency was a personal accomplishment.
It meant that he had been successful in making the American electorate believe that he knew what he was talking about.
And for Trump, this was enough to win the election.
For most Americans, winning a presidential election meant winning a fight, winning an election, and winning the country back.
Winning the election means winning a political battle.
Trump lost the political battle, and the victory was not without costs.
The first major campaign finance scandal in modern American history was a blow to the Republican Party, and a blow for the Trump campaign.
The Democratic Party, under Hillary Clinton and her campaign staff, was not only complicit in the fraud that Trump and Trump’s allies had perpetrated against the American working class, but also in the corruption that they had perpetrated in Washington.
The campaign finance fraud was a far-reaching and damaging political scandal that has led to the most severe indictment of a major American politician in the history of the United States.
The Clinton campaign and the Democrat Party in particular, under the leadership of Senator Bernie Sanders, did a remarkable job in rigging the election against Donald Trump, and for that they deserved a lot of the blame.
But what they didn’t realize is that this was also the beginning of the end of the Democratic machine.
Sanders, Trump, the Clinton campaign, the DNC, and other elements of the left in the Democratic establishment did a lot to keep Trump from winning the election, but they also did a great deal to prevent Trump from becoming president.
In the weeks leading up to the election in November, a number of Republican politicians and conservative pundits and news organizations, including Fox News, The Wall Street Journal, The Washington Times, Breitbart News, and Glenn Beck, began to publish articles attacking Donald Trump as an