I’m one of those people who has been watching Donald Trump since he was a child, and that’s not because I thought he was evil or that he had the potential to harm anybody, but because I grew up watching him with my mother and brother.
Trump was an awful, bad guy.
I know a lot of people who were born and live in New York City and still are, and I know how difficult it is to accept that you are going to live through something like that.
I think it’s a lot easier to accept it if you’re not born in New Orleans.
When I was a kid, Donald Trump was just an obnoxious little guy who wanted to make people hate him.
The truth is, he was the most hated man in the United States for a reason.
So I’ve been a Trump supporter ever since I was 16, and even now, when I hear his name in my head I can’t stop myself from looking for his name.
That’s the truth.
And when you watch him talk about how bad things are going in New England, I just think, Oh, man.
He just can’t get enough of the misery.
In addition to his own political views, Trump also seems to have a deep and abiding hatred of people with different ethnicities.
His favorite quote is that “when you go to the polls, you’re voting for the worst people in the world.”
Trump was especially vocal against people with “brown skin” and people of African descent.
Trump’s hatred of those of other races and ethnicities has been a recurring theme of his campaign.
During the 2016 election, for example, he wrote on Twitter that “they’re the worst.”
That same year, during an appearance on ABC’s Good Morning America, Trump said, “the blacks have been living in a state of genocide.”
At one point, he even went so far as to say that the African-American community should be banned from entering the U.S. because of their “black skin.”
Even though the vast majority of Trump’s supporters do not hold racist views, it is difficult to imagine them voting for a candidate who views people of color as subhuman and an enemy.
Trump has consistently said he doesn’t think people with brown skin are born bad or evil, but he does think they should be punished for things like committing crimes against whites.
The fact that his views are so extreme suggests that he doesn.
“If you’re going to use that kind of language, you should be ashamed,” Trump told reporters in July.
“I think you should go to jail.”
On Thursday, Trump took to Twitter to criticize a CNN report that he once told a black man that his hair was like “a piece of s—.”
“I’m not going to apologize for saying that, but you know what, I’ve said it many, many times,” Trump wrote.
And I say, and he goes, ‘Well, I’ll let you tell the truth, Mr. President. “
Trump has repeatedly said that his comments are meant to make fun of people like the African American comedian Lenny Bruce, who once said, “‘You know, I hate the fact that I’m brown.’
And I say, and he goes, ‘Well, I’ll let you tell the truth, Mr. President.
You know, he’s brown.’
“And he has said that “you have a lot worse things to say.
It is not reflective of reality. “
That’s just the kind of attitude that is the epitome of hatred.
It is not reflective of reality.
He has to realize he’s being used in a very bad way.
And he is not doing himself or the country any favors by doing it.”
I am also not sure what it would take for Trump to apologize.
After all, it wouldn’t even be a matter of his own words or his words being used against him.
After decades of being the subject of mockery and abuse from his opponents, the Republican Party and its supporters have largely been unwilling to address Trump’s racist and anti-Semitic views or his own history of racist rhetoric and violence.
For instance, in an interview with The New Yorker in August, Trump dismissed the suggestion that he would ever apologize for his use of the n-word.
“Of course I’d apologize,” Trump said.
“But you know, it would be like apologizing to somebody for saying the n–er.”
Trump also has a long history of calling people of a certain ethnicity, race or ethnicity “n—-r,” a term that many people consider derogatory.
In his first major foreign policy speech last year, Trump told the audience, “You are going into the world, you are not going into a mosque, you don’t walk in a mosque.
You are not a citizen. You