‘I never would have imagined it’: An obituary from the 2016 election
On Election Day, I had no idea what would happen.
I had never heard of a Trump rally, but I’d been in Atlanta for the inauguration of Donald Trump and, like a lot of Americans, I was glued to CNN for the coverage of the election.
I was also in Atlanta because I was attending a Republican primary debate that morning.
I’d read all about Trump’s “grab ’em by the pussy” comments and my favorite part of the rally, when he made a reference to his “grab her by the p****” comment.
I started to feel uncomfortable, but then I remembered that, as a registered Democrat, I voted for Trump.
I also noticed that there was a lot more Republican-leaning people in the crowd.
I began to wonder if the people I was seeing at the rally were the same people I’d seen at the Republican primary debates.
It didn’t take long for me to realize that the people who I’d thought were going to support Trump weren’t.
But I had another question.
What was it that they were saying?
I was at the center of the Republican Party’s most controversial presidential primary campaign.
I wasn’t even sure who I was supporting at the time, but my party had chosen to run me as the candidate of the far right.
In the lead-up to the 2016 presidential election, the Republican party has been running a candidate named Donald Trump.
That’s right: Donald Trump, the candidate who has made racist and sexist comments about women and Muslims, who has called Mexicans rapists and criminals, and who has been accused of inciting violence at his rallies.
If you haven’t heard the whole story, I’ll let the Trump campaign describe it: Trump has been a consistent, hateful and divisive force in American politics, and he has used his position of power to attack minorities and the LGBTQ community.
In this election cycle, the American people deserve to know the full story, because if Trump is the nominee, we have a chance to elect a president who will represent all Americans.
But there are more important issues facing the country.
There are more serious questions that need to be answered than whether Trump will be our president.
The Trump campaign did not respond to a request for comment.
When I arrived in Atlanta, I sat at a table with a bunch of people who were there to watch a Trump event, the first time I’d ever seen a Republican-oriented rally.
I sat down with one of the people sitting next to me and asked him about the reason he’d been going to the rally.
He explained that he’s a Republican because he supports Trump and the Trump movement.
But that he was also a Trump supporter because he was an African-American, and because of the way the election had been handled.
“When I was a kid growing up in the South, the people in power didn’t have the power to keep us in line,” he said.
“It wasn’t until the 1960s and 1970s that the Southern strategy was actually really adopted.”
I asked him how he felt about Trump at the moment, and the man answered by saying that he had a lot to be proud of, and that he believed that the American dream could be shared with everyone.
“I’m very proud of that guy,” he told me.
“The way that he spoke to people about issues that affected their lives.
That, to me, was a great message for all Americans, not just the white ones.”
At the end of the event, I asked him if he’d had any problems with the way he’d spoken.
He shook his head, and then he told the story of how he’d sat at the table with Trump.
The first time he’d ever met the candidate, he’d heard Trump say something that would later be used against him in court.
The second time he saw him, Trump had taken a seat next to him and said something that was later found to be false.
I wasn’t in the mood to discuss Trump’s politics at the end, but when I asked about his comments about Muslims, he told a story about one of his supporters who said he was afraid to go to his mosque because they’d hear Trump say things that were offensive about Muslims.
“He told me that he wasn’t sure he’d be able to get a job at his job if he said anything that was offensive to a Muslim,” Trump told me later.
“And that’s when I realized that’s exactly what he was saying, because it was offensive.
The way that it was said was a very, very big clue.
And it really hit home because it just reinforced the idea that the world was a nasty place, and people have to be able, and if they can, to say what they want to say.
That was a big thing for me.”
When Trump was in the news, I felt like I was in a world where there were a lot fewer Muslims. And yet, I