‘Pitchforks, torches, and the American flag’: What Donald Trump supporters want from the Republican presidential candidate

Vice News article Vice’s Sam Stein has the story of Donald Trump’s latest big idea, a campaign of “pitchfork”-style street rallies, which he says will energize and inspire his supporters.

“If you think about it, Donald Trump is not a traditional candidate.

He’s a different kind of candidate, in a sense, than most candidates,” Stein said in an interview.

“He’s a populist.

He wants to bring the country together.

He thinks the system is rigged against him, and he wants to shake things up, to make America great again.”

This is the second time Trump has used the term “pivot” to describe his campaign.

He first used it in June, in the context of his “America First” platform.

But while it sounds good on paper, it comes with a few serious problems.

“Pivot” is a vague term that often ends up being interpreted in different ways.

The most obvious is when it comes to foreign policy, which Trump has embraced.

He said he would “bring back” the US military, which the military has since stopped providing.

But the phrase has a long history of being misused.

The Washington Post’s David Weigel noted that it had come up more than 100 times in the past century.

“The idea that you’re going to bring back the military, that you’ll bring back all the troops, that it’s all going to be restored to the way it was, when the United States was under a military dictatorship that was a dictatorship, and you’re bringing them back to what they were, the way they were was in a fascist dictatorship, it just didn’t happen,” Trump said in October.

The idea of bringing back the troops has been around for decades, as long as the US has been a democracy, as it has for much of its history.

But it has a certain history and a certain nuance when it is used in a way that makes it sound as if the goal is to restore order, as opposed to restoring order.

That nuance is one of the most powerful ways that the Trump campaign has taken advantage of the term to sell its vision of change.

The strategy also plays into a larger, longer-term trend.

In the wake of the 2016 election, many Americans have become disillusioned with the way the US government works.

In 2016, the Republican-led Congress, led by the House of Representatives, passed the American Sovereignty Restoration Act.

That law, which President Trump signed into law in January, required that Congress “reform” US law and provide greater oversight over how US foreign policy was implemented.

It also gave the administration the power to withdraw funds from foreign aid programs, which have been a major source of US foreign aid to countries like Egypt, Turkey, and Pakistan.

This led to the protests that led to Trump’s inauguration, and to the rise of his opponent, Democrat Hillary Clinton.

Trump’s campaign has made it clear that it sees foreign policy as one of his core campaign issues.

And he has used this argument repeatedly in his stump speech.

“You’ve heard about foreign policy,” he said at one rally, “but you haven’t heard about our foreign policy.

And that’s the truth.

Our foreign policy is going to get us killed, our foreign aid is going get us shot up, and our military is going keep us safe.”

“America first,” and “America is the world’s greatest nation,” have been the slogans of his campaign, but the term has also been used to describe policies that Trump considers to be detrimental to US interests.

“There is a certain kind of nationalism that has to do with nationalism,” Stein, a former adviser to President Bill Clinton, told Stein.

The Trump campaign’s use of the phrase “America, first” is not unique to his campaign; there are plenty of other politicians using the phrase in a similar way. “

And so the kind of rhetoric that is coming from Donald Trump, that is being pushed in the alt right, that’s being pushed by the alt left, that feeds into the idea that America is not great, that America should be getting rid of people who don’t belong here, that should be making them go back to Africa or Mexico or wherever they’re from, that all is about a racial and nationalistic mindset.”

The Trump campaign’s use of the phrase “America, first” is not unique to his campaign; there are plenty of other politicians using the phrase in a similar way.

The term has been used by both Democratic and Republican candidates, and is used by President Barack Obama, who was also elected in 2008, in his farewell address.

“Our country was founded on the promise of liberty and equality,” he wrote in his closing remarks.

“But we have seen that promise betrayed time and again, and with devastating results.

That’s why it is time to change course.

It’s time to end the foreign entang

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