Donald Trump birthday and biography, June 14, 2016, Trump Greensboro rally, Lies about racism continue, Ben Stein “Mr. Trump is saying let’s all stand together as Americans. I have not heard a racist word out of that man’s mouth.”
“Mr. Trump is saying let’s all stand together as Americans. I have not heard a racist word out of that man’s mouth.”…Ben Stein
“Millions of cretinous and amoral Americans still admire Bill and Hillary Clinton, the two foulest amoral slimebags that have ever besmirched the White House. These two foulmouthed and lying psychopaths have been, and still are, blindly supported by masses of non-clinical morons, diehard Democrats, and whorish liberal journalists and their editors.
The Clintons’ habitual lies, gutter language, anti-Semitic outbursts, and anti-black slurs have been documented by reliable writers but have been — and still are — routinely suppressed by the so-called liberal media.”…Reinhold Aman, Ph.D.
“We are being lied to on a scale unimaginable by George Orwell.”…Citizen Wells
People have been lined up since last night for the Donald Trump rally at the Greensboro Coliseum.
Concurrently the lies continue about Trump and his being a racist.
Here is an example from the Greensboro News Record.
“I think these women are confused. Donald Trump uses veterans. He does not support them. He would never have come through with any of the “charitable” donations that he promised ito veterans groups f the media hadn’t called him out on it. When they did, he attacked them. If you actually listen to Trump, he can change his position within the same day. He is, however, consistently racist and sexist. The only thing that he has been good at is looking out for himself and his money.”
Ben Stein stated: “Mr. Trump is saying let’s all stand together as Americans. I have not heard a racist word out of that man’s mouth.”
I agree with Trump. I do not want anymore illegal aliens from Mexico, Pakistan, Syria or elsewhere.
I am for protecting our borders, citizens and jobs.
I am not a racist either.
Instead of attending the Trump rally, I chose to take care of business (which includes writing this piece) and therefore supporting the American and Conservative cause.
Since today, June 14, 2016 is Donald Trump’s birthday, here is some biographical material.
“Recently, Trump has flummoxed the Republican establishment and puzzled many journalists with his leap to the front of the field in the race to be the GOP’s candidate for the presidency. Turning apparent missteps into proof that he is unscripted and “unfiltered,” Trump has made his combative brand of authenticity the centerpiece of a most unconventional campaign—and one that has him dominating opinion polls.
But anyone who knows Trump well, and has followed him through his decades of fame, knows Donald Trump is never just what you see on the surface. A master manipulator, he has always played every angle—bullying or flattering, and then suddenly changing directions—in order to gain an advantage. As often as not he keeps his true intentions to himself, and if his latest skirmish with Fox News is any indication, he is still a few steps ahead of everyone else. Having entered a new game that calls for seeking attention in a crowed room—modern day politics—Trump is proving that his skills are transferrable.”
“When I first meet Donald he says he was prepared to decline my request for a series of formal interviews, and he has only agreed to this meeting because I’m being assisted by the writer Mark Dagostino, who is helping me with research. Mark reported on him for People magazine and Trump likes him, but as he says, he is only talking to us as a courtesy. We deserve to hear no in person. But this all sounds like salesmanship. No, I couldn’t possibly sell. This property means too much to me. But maybe for you, I could make an exception.
We agree to half a dozen interview sessions, which would give us time to march through his life in an orderly way. Trump says he’ll do his best to address the past, although he much prefers to discuss the present and, whenever possible, the future. With this decision made, he eases into a monologue.”
“In two instances when he spoke on the record, Trump veered from a general discussion of “success” to an evaluation of the president. In the first case he said Obama lacked the qualities of a winner and “has had so many losses and people don’t even want to watch him on television.” In the second he said the president was not psychologically tough. “It’s all psychology. If Obama had that psychology, Russia’s Vladimir Putin wouldn’t be eating his lunch. He doesn’t have that psychology and he never will because it’s not in his DNA.””
“Although Trump’s attitude toward Obama was tinged with emotion, he was far more caustic in his remarks about the fourth estate. “There is tremendous dishonesty, tremendous dishonesty, in the press,” he volunteered, naming certain journalists, including Timothy L. O’Brien and Wayne Barrett, both prominent Trump critics, as chief offenders. “I believed in the press. And when this guy [Barrett] wrote this way, I realized, ‘Wow, we’ve got a different situation than I thought. This is not an honest business.’” Trump’s most venomous words are reserved for the editor of Vanity Fair, whom he calls “scumbag Graydon Carter.” Trump will mention the man many times, always saying the phrase in a hurry as if it were a single, indivisible word: “Scumbagraydoncarter.”
“I went to New York Military Academy for five years, from the year before freshman.”
“So eighth grade on?”
“Whose idea was this?”
“Well, I was very rebellious and my parents thought it would be a good idea. I was very rebellious.”
“How did it evidence itself?”
“I was a very rebellious kind of person. I don’t like to talk about it, actually. But I was a very rebellious person and very set in my ways.”
“In eighth grade?”
“I loved to fight. I always loved to fight.”
“… All types of fights. Any kind of fight, I loved it, including physical, and I was always the best athlete. Something that nobody knew about me.””
“This is the essential paradox of Trump’s personality. He is the fellow who thinks positively and declares himself “a winner” but also expects conflict and criticism. He said he expects more if he decides to run for president in 2016.
“I think my honesty gets me in trouble,” he explained. “I think I’m so honest that it gets me in trouble. I’m a very smart person, I could give an answer that’s perfect and everything’s fine and nobody would care about it, nobody would write about it, or I could give an honest answer, which becomes a big story.”
“Will that hurt you or help you politically, being that honest and forthright?” asked Mark.
“I think it will help me. I think people are tired of politically correct people, where everything comes out ‘The sun will rise and be beautiful.’ I think people are really tired of politically correct.””
“Although his detractors are repulsed, Trump would say that in his aggressive pursuits he is a true expression of the American ideal. He does represent aspects of well-established cultural norms. Repeated studies have determined that Americans do value individualism more than other peoples and are more willing to call attention to themselves. We revere those who take risks in pursuit of the big score, even when they fail, and we tolerate wide gaps in wealth, health and even life expectancy to preserve our chance to become winners, no matter the odds. We are also inclined to brag and promote ourselves at a level that would be unseemly anywhere else. Donald Trump may blow his horn a little louder than other Americans, but he is playing the right tune.”
“Left to conclude my study without Trump, I could reflect on the challenges of his childhood. His mother had been sickly; his father was demanding and often absent. Both abandoned him to a military school that was, by modern definitions, brutal. Yet his parents also provided him with ample support, and he would be the first to insist they were loving and generous. In 1946, the year he was born, America was on the cusp of a prosperity the world had never before seen. An explosion of mass media was making image-making and celebrity elements of daily life. A fiercely intelligent child, growing up rich and privileged at this time, would think that anything was possible. Add enormous ambition, and he would try to achieve it.”