Blowout: Allis Chalmers’ blog posts about the 2016 election

In the months leading up to the 2016 presidential election, Allis Chalmers published more than 50 blog posts on her personal blog.

The posts are often candid and personal, reflecting Chalms’ feelings on the campaign and the aftermath.

As a former journalist, Chalmes wrote about how she felt about the election, her frustrations with her own choices, and how her feelings about the candidates had changed.

In November, she released her second post of 2016.

In the weeks leading up the election itself, Chalsen released a series of tweets, including one about her desire to be president.

The tweets were a mix of emotional, political, and personal.

One tweet, for example, went on to recount how she had come to think about her family during the 2016 campaign.

The next morning, she went on a Twitter rant about how Trump had been able to control the news cycle for so long and that, at this point, “all the good news” was just “faux news.”

She also mentioned the fact that she had no idea if she was a Democrat or a Republican.

“The media is not reporting me as a Democrat,” she wrote.

“I am just a liberal who is tired of the status quo.”

She continued: I am just the average person who voted for Hillary.

And then, suddenly, the media is reporting me, in their own way, as a conservative who is worried about the future of the country.

But what I didn’t know at the time was that I was being treated like a real conservative.

She continued to post her thoughts on the election as the campaign progressed, but she stopped tweeting during the first week of the election.

And when Trump was elected president, she was not so happy about it.

In August, Chalis released a post that included her thoughts about the president-elect.

“When the president is a white supremacist and a sexist, he’s not our president,” she said.

“But when he is a bigot, a sexist and a racist, he is our president.”

She later added: I want to be a part of that movement that has a message for all of us.

“That’s how we should respond to a president who is a hateful man who is misogynistic, who is racist, who wants to turn our country into a backwater.

He wants to strip us of our rights.

And the first step to being a good president is being willing to take on the enemy and fight against them.”

Chalis continued: When you take on an enemy, you are defending yourself.

That is what we need to do as Americans.

And I have to tell you, this country is dying and we have to fight.

So what do we do?

How do we fight the enemy?

How are we going to fight racism and sexism?

We need to be an ally.

We need the same rights we have now.

The election, and the political climate, left Chalis and her family feeling disillusioned.

“This election was a very important turning point,” Chalis wrote.

I was a little nervous, because I didn, like, think we were going to win, but I also knew we had a lot of work to do.

It felt like we were the underdog.

I just wanted to get through it, but it felt like, oh, I don’t know, it was the first time that I had done that.

After the election was over, Chas wrote about the way her family had experienced the election and how they felt about Trump’s victory.

“In the beginning, I thought we had to accept it and accept that we were just going to be living in a bubble for the rest of our lives,” Chas told me.

“We were not going to have to face a world where every day we had another black man shot or another woman killed.

That was not a reality.

We had to live in a world in which it was okay to be angry and to cry and to hate.

And that was how we came to that place where we had no choice but to take a step back, but also to look at the bigger picture and ask: ‘What can we do for the future?'”