The question that many Americans ask when they hear the name “Donald Trump” is, “What’s the point of it?”
For many, the answer is obvious.
The Republican Party has failed to unite and unite has failed them.
The party’s core message is a populist rejection of what they have termed “the establishment” in which they say that the government is out of control and the government has the power to protect us.
It is a message that appeals to a broader swath of the electorate than many had imagined it could be and it is working.
As a result, many Republican primary voters have come to believe that their party is “now” and that they need to be the party of change, change, and change again.
The rise of a political outsider who can challenge the status quo is the only thing that keeps them from giving up.
And while Trump himself has never run as an outsider, he has been a major catalyst for that transformation.
A billionaire and reality TV star who has never held elected office, Trump has built a network of wealthy supporters who have come from the political establishment.
His populist campaign has energized the working class and made him a powerful voice for the interests of working people.
But, Trump’s populist appeal is also rooted in a deep distrust of Washington.
In fact, he seems to have a problem with the establishment in general, which he sees as a corrupt and unaccountable bureaucracy.
This is partly what has fueled his rise, but Trump also has a history of making incendiary comments about political figures, including former president Richard Nixon and Sen. Al Gore (D-Minn.), who were both on the “Deep State” conspiracy theory of the 1980s and the Watergate scandal.
But Trump’s campaign was also fueled by a growing concern that the mainstream media and the political elite were ignoring his populist message and were not reporting the truth.
This was partly a result of a deep antipathy towards mainstream media outlets and political elites.
Trump is the first candidate to reach this position, but his rise also has consequences for how we view news media and how we understand our political leaders.
We have become a society where we are increasingly focused on what is important, not what is true.
In a world where the news is filtered and the news becomes a matter of partisan politics, our political and media leaders have a lot of leeway to shape our perceptions of the world.
This has contributed to the rise of the far right, which has become a powerful political force in recent years.
Trump’s rise is also part of a broader change in how we live our lives, which is one reason he is winning the presidency and his supporters are growing.
As the world becomes more polarized and the power of the state is being challenged by movements like Trump’s, we have become more distrustful of our government, our media, and our political establishment, and that is why many of his supporters believe that the system is rigged.
Trump has tapped into the frustration of this growing distrust in our political elites by making controversial and divisive statements that have been widely condemned.
But he also has an undeniable appeal among many voters who have lost faith in our government and our politics.
A major reason why Trump is appealing is that he offers a fresh alternative to what is considered the establishment.
Trump was the only candidate in the GOP primary, but that could not have been done without the support of the party establishment.
For some Republicans, the primary proved that their candidate is the outsider, who is different and unaligned with the mainstream political class.
The other candidates were all establishment Republicans, and many of them have since dropped out of the race.
But this was not Trump’s intention.
When he first entered the race, he had no intention of becoming a political figure, and he made no attempt to distance himself from his previous work in real estate and his business dealings.
He believed he was a winner, and the people of this country were going to support him because they believed in him.
Now, however, he is being recognized as the legitimate nominee of the Republican Party and is the beneficiary of the anger of the majority of voters who feel that our political system is broken and that we need to return to the values and principles that built our country.
He has created an opportunity for the American people to take a new look at the political system, which they have been looking for for some time.
This campaign has been an attempt to build a base of support, not to become a political leader.
That’s why he has done well in the polls, which are not necessarily reflective of the opinion of the American public.
The problem is not just with the candidates.
The real problem is that we are seeing a growing distrust of our political institutions, especially our media.
In the last two years, we’ve seen the collapse of the credibility of the mainstream news media, which we are supposed to believe is unbiased, objective, and impartial.
As more and more Americans turn