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Trump: 100 days that shook the world and the activists fighting back

Three months in, the future is totally unpredictable. But a dramatic fightback is under way. Four activists tell us how they are adapting to the new normal

Naomi Wolf, writer, political writer and cofounder of DailyClout: Trump didnt do this. You did this. Your own inaction brought us exactly here

The firstly 100 periods of President Donald Trump: how has my life changed? First of all, there are still the mourning date. Not for me, but for my fellow citizens. I was just mad. And I wasnt even maddest at the Trump voters. I understood that the crucial battle lines now are not left versus right, but the 1% neoliberal globalisers shaping off with all of the plunder and disembowelling the middle class. So when I heard awareness-raising campaigns, I knew that in the US, just as in the UK, successful candidates who said anything at all about people forgotten in the neoliberal race would have a solid chance.

No I was mad at my own leftwing tribe. All of January, people on the left would confront me with dazzled, grief-stricken express, as if they had just emerged from a multi-car pileup on a foggy roadway. How could this have happened? What the fuck is we do ? I couldnt even bear to participate in those conversations. Eventually I started explaining my rage to my closest friends.

I had been hollering about the possibility of this very minute for eight years, since I write a piece in the Guardian named Fascist America in ten Easy Steps and wrote a journal based on it, called The Objective of America ( 2007 ). Under George Bush Jr, the left had been very receptive to the books message about how republics are undermined by the classic tactics of would-be authoritarians.

But formerly Obama was elected one of ours I had to spend the next eight years hollering like a haunted Cassandra, to a chamber the left had abandoned. I had wailed myself hoarse for eight years under Obama about what it would mean for us to sit still while Obama mailed monotones in to take out US citizens in extrajudicial killings; what it would mean for us to sit still while he extended the 2012 National Defence Authorisation Act that let any chairperson maintain citizens for ever without charge or test; what it would mean for us to sit still while he permitted NSA surveillance, permitted Guantnamo to stay open, and allowed hyped terrorism stories to hijack the constitution and transform the US into what eventually even Robert F Kennedy Jr was calling a national protection surveillance government.

Naomi
Naomi Wolf, photographed last week at Stony Brook University, NY: I was mad at my own leftwing tribe. Photograph: Christopher Lane for the Observer

For eight years, under Obama, my audiences were libertarian cowboys and red-state truckers; members of the military and police force, “whos” appalled by what they were evidencing; and even conservatives, worried about our legacy of liberty. My usual audience, the shoppers at Whole Foods and drivers of hybrid cars, the civilized left, my people, sat smugly at home while the very pillars of American democracy were being consistently chipped away. They were watching Downton Abbey and tending their heirloom tomato spots on weekends in the Hudson Valley, because all is OK; yeah, he was able to OK drone strikes, but they cant lies in the fact that bad, since he was one of ours a handsome, eloquent African American, a former community organiser in the Oval Office. Seduced by the image of a charming black man on Air force One who talked about change a lily-white woman in a pantsuit( though highly pay back Goldman Sachs) talking about that highest, hardest glass ceiling the left slumbered while US democracy was undone brick by brick by brick.

So my affection, the first inaugural month of 2017, as the left sat shiva, was: now you are worried? Now you want activity? Now that the breakup of influences is a joke and the constitution has collapsed around your ears, you point a thumb at Trump and announce, Sudden Catastrophe?

He didnt do this. You did this.

Your own inaction and willingness to be seduced by two-bit identity politics labels, without actually doing the hard work of being patriots and protecting the actual constitution brought us exactly, exactly here.

I had sought for eight years to explain to my own people, to no avail, this: “its not” that important who are participating in the White House if the structures of democracy are strong. If the structures of democracy are strong you can have a loony or madwoman for four years or even eight, and then he or she is gone, and the nations freedoms live.

But if you take an eight-year nap snoozing through a systematic dismantling of the structures of democracy freedoms of lecture; independence of the press; breakup of influences; fourth amendment privileges to privacy; and allow the suspension of due process for the purposes of the guise of fighting the war on terror inferno yeah, some day you will wake up and there will be a crazy man or a strongman in the White House and then nothing you do or announce will make a difference any more.

So yeah, Month One: I had nightly glass of red wine to dull my rage at my own feeble delusional kind, and evaded the collective liberal mourning conversation.

Month Two: February was the month of OMG! Or else, WTF! I was part of it too, as Pres Trumps new-to-us-all methods of exploding Twitter bombs, engaging in frightening political theater, dedicating daily acts of apparent, um, economic treason, and doing everything there is at a bewilderingly fast pace, required a reading curve from us all. It was a sense of chaos, destabilisation. OMG! He issued a travelling injunction. OMG! People are held en masse at Newark New York City taxi drivers are boycotting international airports because of the prohibitions! OMG, Uber is profiting on picking up those journeys! OMG , now we have to boycott Uber! WTF! He is rounding up immigrants! OMG he is distinguishing families at their own borders! WTF did Kellyanne Conway only promote Ivanka Trumps apparel line? Isnt that illegal? WTF! Are Chinese influence-mongers genuinely lining up at Mar-a-Lago to ingratiate themselves with the presidents son-in-law? WTF stripping the EPA of any budget to keep the air and water cleanse? OMG did he just say he doesnt believe in global warming? There was a creek of statelier edits from Congress, as the nations WTF? reaction developing into: can he genuinely do that? Ben Cardin, the Democratic senator for Maryland, proposed a Senate resolution that Pres Trump obey the emoluments clause of the constitution, which prohibits bribery( Trump had refused to put his constrains in a blind trust ). States began to pass laws, like those protection sanctuary cities, to fight back against measures with a view Trump was taking federally. My day-to-day life was invested at our tech corporation, DailyClout, developing groupings of young people to write about legislation, Congress and statehouses, and putting out report stories, blogs and opinion articles following these developments. DailyClout is incubated in a cool space in Manhattan called Civic Hall, which is financed by Microsoft, Google and Omidyar Networks, where we are surrounded by others mainly idealistic millennials who are also building exciting new tools for new various kinds of civic engagement.

Month Three: in March, we all began to see a massive grassroots resistance. I personally dont like that word, because you use that word to contended a completed fascist takeover; it makes democracys antagonists too much influence; right now we have a battered democracy on life aid that needs protecting from those who wish to pull the plug.

March was the month that dozens of new entities devoted to mobilising citizen activity emerged from the collective collapse. There were so many forms of new organising and financing: online candidate training seminars to Knight Foundation grants for new tools to get public and municipal records to people. Prevailing civic tech locates such as PopVox and Countable were joined in March by a batch of new tools and locates put together by this powerful wave of activism. Our collective missions got boosted with jet fuel by the huge burst in ordinary citizens wanting and needing to take action. New platforms ranged from 5 Calls which came out of its own experience of volunteers in the Clinton campaign and which sends you political activity steps to take up five phone calls to DailyAction, a similar service, which emerged out of Creative Majority, a Pac that supports Democratic nominees, and USAFacts, put together by Steve Ballmer, formerly of Microsoft, which compiles and crunches federal, government and neighbourhood data from government sources. My own life mission didnt reorient, since I had cofounded DailyClouts platform in 2010. But use of our civic participation tools skyrocketed. Our first product, called BillCam, lets you scour a database of living government and federal statutes, then pop a live invoice into your blog or news articles; it lets you interact with the statutes in real occasion and share them socially. We likewise created RSS feeds to stream live government and federal legislation right into the websites of neighbourhood, regional and national report locates, and the websites of elected official. In March we boosted our blog creek and videos handling new government and federal legislation, and started to report on what people could do locally to push forward their issues. Our locates on social media grew by triple and quadruple digits.

Protesters
Protesters against Trumps travel ban order outside JFK Airport, 30 January. Photograph: Xinhua/ Barcroft Images

I presented these tools in March to report stores and nominees and campaigns all over the country from Maine to Ohio to Oregon. I experienced as if I was rediscovering my own commonwealth, as the people in “its been” rediscovering belatedly how precious and fragile democracy was, and how much it depends on an informed citizenship. We were invited to demo it in a senate role; we inspected Congress too, for our first exclusive interview, with Representative French Hill of Arkansas; I had never before been inside the Senate office building, or the Congresss Longworth House Office Building. It was uplifting and moving to me. I likewise heard that elected official worried about democracy, and wanting to empower real citizens, subsisted on both sides of the aisle.

We got our widget embedding live statutes into report stores totalling 160 million readers. In Q1 of 2017, 113,000 people searched BillCam to look at statutes that would affect them that they could now affect in turn. There can be shocking periods missiles to Syria, gunboats to North koreans but we stay focused.

An amazing thing happened in March. The distinguished technologist George Polisner who ceased his senior-level persona at Oracle in a public note, embraced widely in the US press, in which he demurred from Oracles CEOs intention of working with President Trump had started Civ.Works, a social platform, privacy protected so citizens can organise without panic of a corporate-buyout Big Brother. Polisner and DailyClout joined powers in March. Were working to combine Civ.Works power of organising with the influence of DailyClouts streaming digital updates via RSS feeds, blogs and video, about local and federal legislation. No meditate I seem stimulated about the future.

Am I happy about the present? I seem fantastically energised, hopeful and certain that if enough citizens, in our democracy and worldwide, wake up( as “they il be”) and are enabled get hold of real tools to use democracy and those best-case tools are now digital and link to social and digital media we can indeed is inside the midst of what another chairperson called a new birth of liberty. Where I live, every day, on the frontlines of this digital revolution, there is every reason to feel in spired. That doesnt necessitate I am happy about where the commonwealth is I am exceedingly scared, just as I am intimidated about the future of Europe in a parallel assault on its democracies.

But the biggest threat in the US or the UK isnt one registered political party or candidate. It is peoples ignorance about their own republics and their till-now absence of real-life tools protecting children. DailyClout UK and DailyClout EU are next on our listing of planned launchings: the UK legislative database is wholly unsearchable, and the UK Parliaments own website concludes with dead connections when you try to find actual legislation. The EU website tells you with difficulty what statutes have extended but doesnt evidence you what is coming up, when you might possibly take action it offers a feed of pointless press releases instead. This lack of legislative transparency and usability had a lot to do, I believe, with the Brexit vote.

Months Four, Five and Six will see more and more of these tools from dozens of T-shirt-clad bespectacled tech revolutionaries, coming online. Geeks are the new patriots, and code is the new shot hear round the world.

Naomi Wolf lately finished a PhD at the University of Oxford and is CEO of DailyClout.io

May Boeve, environmental campaigner and head of 350. org: We will take power back. And when that happens, we need a very bold agenda

May
May Boeve photographed in Dumbo Brooklyn: Were up against: the full political might of the fossil-fuel industry. Photograph: Christopher Lane for the Observer

As soon as we sang the first chorus of the chant, the rips started. Here I go again, I conceived, hollering in church. This was three weeks ago. And the week before, and the week before that, the whole way back to last-place Novembers election.

Sudden emotional outbursts are how Im able to understand what Donald Trumps presidency means to me. I wasnt disconnected to these excitements before, but its the unexpected and potent nature that has changed.

Im in no immediate peril from the Trump presidency. Im not panicking eviction, the loss of my healthcare, a racially motivated stoppage. I havent been personally attacked online or in the real world. So when I get scared and start crying, I wonder what it would feel like to be in that more vulnerable position, and Im more distressed by the damage being done.

My lens on Trump stems from work in the climate motion. My vantage point is as executive director of 350. org, a global effort to build a social movement that they are able confront the influence of the fossil-fuel the enterprises and intensify our transition to 100% renewable energy.

Trump stands in direct opposition to those goals. As chairperson, he has wholeheartedly taken the side of the petroleum, coal, and gas industry and is already assuring to it that their agenda is passed. Previous US presidents and nominees likewise did business with this industry, but at the same occasion they decried the risk of being climate destabilisation, worked actively to secure international diplomatic alliances leading to an agreement, and achieved some advance from the executive branch.

Before Trumps election, the climate motion had made some serious advance. Thanks to the good work of movements around the world, the social licensing of this industry is on the diminish. Investors are pulling their dollars, banks are cancelling lends, and public is supportive of fossil-fuel corporations is low.

Ditto for the politicians who back them up. Take congressman Lamar Smith of Texas : 45% of his constituents , not unacquainted with his ties to the oil industry, were less inclined to vote for Smith when as chair of the house science committee he failed to investigate ExxonMobils alleged climate cover-up.( 350. org is under subpoena from Smiths office for our efforts to get the truth out about Exxon .) From the political realm to our vigor markets, it felt like the tide was ultimately beginning to turn in our direction.

But then along saw Donald Trump to declare climate change a hoax( the only head of state in the world to do so ), promising to revive the coal industry( declining in the US, thanks to terrific organising ), and appointing known climate-change deniers to manager the very roles responsible for regulating the problem.

When Trump won, a new various kinds of hopelessnes settled over climate activists. Were reasonably accustomed to despair already climate heartbreak circles have started up in Australia, home to devastating heatwaves, burns, drought, and a basically decimated Great Barrier Reef but this felt like something new.

One week after such elections, I was at a glean with motion commanders across the faith, labour, LGBTQ and reproductive justice movements. We were each asked to write down one hard truth about the election that we hadnt yet articulated out loud. One person wrote: The small-time window of occasion we have now dramatically reduce emissions may have just closed.

At the very occasion when we need to be taking great leapings forward, Trump and his allies are dragging us backwards with an ideology that puts corporate influence above all else and youd is still difficult pressed to find a decide of corporations more desperate to hold on to influence than the likes of Exxon, Chevron and numerous coal and gas corporations with less label recognition.

At least now theres no mystery about what were up against: the full political might of the fossil-fuel industry. Two lessons register highly on that rating. The first is the appointment of former ExxonMobil CEO Rex Tillerson as secretary of state. The second is the construction of the Dakota Access pipeline.

The
A successful protest against the Dakota Access Pipeline slated to drill beneath the Missouri River and through sacred Sioux soils has been overruled by Trump Photograph: DDP USA/ Rex/ Shutterstock

The Tillerson appointment stands out because even the most cynical and pessimistic among us didnt predict that a person at the spire of large-scale petroleum would be in charge of finesse in the Trump regime. As my colleague Bill McKibben has said, you are able to as well question Ronald McDonald to head up the Department of Agriculture. And Exxon isnt only any petroleum corporation: it has disguised what it knew about climate change, as early as the late 1970 s, in order to continue making money on a product it knew was wrecking the planet. It money climate-denying thinktanks and retained the same firms that helped tobacco corporations claim that nicotine isnt addictive. It should be bad enough to have the entire cabinet made up of the 1 %, but the government post supplies Tillerson and Exxon with far too much temptation to officially use the US foreign policy apparatus to keep extracting more oil.

The night I heard that Trump intimated Tillerson for the post, I burst into rips and crawled into bed. It was a feeling close to terror, in recognition of what might happen and how powerless I experienced. Thank goodness Im part of a big team, some of whom adoration duel and were quick to start writing and rendering statements denouncing his appointment. Reports came out last week that of all the cabinet members, Tillerson is doing the best occupation deterring a close relationship to the president. Because this man is used to is working in secrecy, well have to stay vigilant to understand the moves hell be making.

Then there is the remarkable tale about the Dakota Access pipeline and the historical resistance at Standing Rock. At no other occasion has there been this much widespread opposition to a pipeline, for the many reasons pipelines merit our opponent. This represented an alliance of tribes whose rights, livelihoods and lives have been systematically desecrated by the US government and corporations. The camp at Standing Rock itself was a symbol of everything Trumpism cannot be: spiritually grounded, connected to history and country, fundamentally respectful of the interests of nature and people, infused with art and music and heart. It moved people to act in solidarity all over the world. Many moved money out of the banks invested in the project.

And the resistance operated. The powers at Standing Rock peacefully stimulated assured that the Obama administration put a stop to the construction and allowed further review of the pipelines viability.

So it was with cruelty the same cruelty seen in the enactment of the Muslim travel ban and the gamble with the healthcare of 24 million people that Trump signed an executive order to begin construction immediately. At the end of March, oil began to flow through the pipeline. This is why Im still hollering in church. The time I start to feel numb, I believe Ill lose some hope and resolve.

And there is another animating aim. Progressives share so much, but so often our human nature and lopsided arrangements get in the way. Can we use this moment to be honest with each other in a new and different path, and clear up longstanding disagreements and inequalities that enable us to be aligned behind a shared vision? Because I believe we will take power back. And when that happens, we need to enact a very bold agenda that propels political possibles far, far away from where Trump has dragged them.

This work is already under way: its the work of conversations between unions and environmentalists; large, well-funded the organizations and smaller grassroots ones; centrist and most radical activists; and those who believe change comes from interrupting unjust the regulations and those whose work is to pass only ones.

Its the the efforts of the Peoples Climate March, which will take place on Saturday, 29 April in Washington DC and throughout the rest of the country. Its content aspires to the future were trying to build, and its being organised by a diverse cross-section of the entire movement.

That tearful day in church ended on a high note. Afterwards, some pals and I went to New Yorks MoMA PS1 museum to see the Rev Osagyefo Uhuru Sekou perform. Rev Sekou is a Pentecostal minister, an writer and a gospel and blues musician, who has been active in the Movement for Black Lives. Yes, I went to church twice that day, and no, that isnt standards and norms for me! And where reference is sang What a time to be alive, the revolution has come, I didnt feel like hollering I felt like getting back to work.

Alicia Garza, co-founder, Black Lives Matter: We are in for a long fighting and not all of us will make it

Alicia
Alicia Garza: The resistance is real. Photograph: Kristin Little

20 January 2017 celebrated a turning point for the entire world. Since the results of the elections were announced on 8 November 2016 Id been feeling mainly numb, unable to process what potential impacts would be for me, my family and the people I care about. I experienced the need to be quiet, to be somewhere quiet. To have space to think.

Every step I took felt like walking on eggshells. The first few weeks after such elections everyone around me seemed to be unsure, dreadful and riddled with nervousnes. I was too. Quick to lash out, slow to listen. I had nothing to start from except what Id heard during the campaign.

And yet, at the same occasion, I did know what was coming. Perhaps somewhere my cells were reorganising to protect my heart from what was inevitable. More suffering, more indecision. More people dying for trying to live. During awareness-raising campaigns, the surrogates for our current president unabashedly assaulted Black Lives Matter activists as terrorists and cop executioners. In the aftermath of the election, there used to be many different reactions. Some decided to continue their work as before and felt that not much had changed. Others decided to demonstrate their resistance by doing a direct activity at the inauguration. Others shared informed about the leading player in the incoming administration, attempting to support others in the network to understand more clearly the new policy agenda. All of us remain committed to the work of black liberation.

During the holidays, my family and I talked over dinner about personal safety. I described to them a new decide of protocols we would need to begin using in order to ensure our safety, insofar as that was even possible. My parents described their panic of what was to come. A suit filed by a rabid conservative former district attorney hung over our managers as someone charged the americans and other activists with starting a race campaign. Indeed, the election of Donald Trump was just a nuclear plume slowly rising over the United States.

What Ive learned in the first 100 periods of this administration is that you can never stop dreaming about liberty. Ive invested the past few months being relatively quiet. Listening. Brushing up on my reading about the right wing in the United States and the movement it has been diligently building for the past 30 times. Ive may be necessary to a practice of listening more and likewise listening less. Listening more to whats not tell me anything, watching as the various types factions on the right joust for influence and affect. Ive taken stock of the damage, as the right wing now controls the presidency, the state supreme court, Congress and the majority of members of state parliaments. Listening less to voices that refuse to deal with our political world as it actually is, as opposed to how they want it to be.

The low-spirited levels over the past few months ought to have many. Executive ordering after executive ordering that sought to punish all levels of society that stimulate America great Muslims, undocumented immigrants, black people, females, gay communities, transgender people. A law and order schedule that seeks to criminalise any person who has disagrees with the concerned authorities objectives. An us attorney general who refuses to protect each person equally. A secretary of education who seeks to privatise public education. A secretary of housing and urban development who seeks to lash an already paper-thin fund for dwelling put aside for those living in poverty. A chief strategist with white supremacist reclineswho is responsible not just for admonishing the president, but who, to all intents and purposes, is the one pushing the many decisions that this so-called chairperson espouses on tv. And of course, the most recent bombings of Syria and Afghanistan. Surely, we are in for a long fighting and not all of us will make it.

A
A Protest against proposed Republican legislation that would change Medicaid funding, New York. Photograph: Justin Lane/ EPA

I comfort my parents who are concerned about the state of their healthcare. Theyre both in their 60 s and have already been withdrawn. And so, while the Affordable Care Act isnt perfect, it is what they have and it is what they will vary depending on. And it is what they deserve, what every human being on this Earth deserves to be cared for.

And yet I am hopeful. The disorganisation of our political scenery presents abundant a chance for new strategies and a conversion in accordance with the rules we care for one another. I greet the opportunity to be closer to my neighbours, to fight for myself, my family and my loved ones with every fibre of my being. Inside of the quiet, the cynicism disperses. We have no choice other than to fight back, to take back what was always shortcoming but still comprises the promise of what could be.

I remember that the resistance is real and it lives. The day before the president is inaugurated, I join more than a million women around the streets of Washington, DC ; for many, this was their first time on a demonstration. When the president followed orders from his manager strategist to institute a travelling injunction on Muslims, airports were shut down by those fighting for democracy and those caught in the crosshairs of such a ludicrous struggle “ve been given” legal aid and reunited with their own families. I work with the National Domestic Workers Alliance, a prominent voice and political vehicle for the millions of domestic workers in the United States who are still excluded from most federal labour shields and so when the president initially selected a man for secretary of labour who was known for his opposition to workers privileges, we participated in the resistance to stop him from being substantiated. Representatives returned to their home territories and were forced to face their constituents in ways that they havent had to in decades.

And so, while there are many challenges to overcome, it is good to know that we are not alone in attempting to find the solutions necessary to save our lives and the lives of millions who are vulnerable not only in the United States, but around the world. Wherever the issue is oppression, the issue is resistance. Im happy to know which side Im on.

Linda Tirado, writer on poverty: My instinct is to set off around the country asking impertinent questions

Linda
Linda Tirado photographed in Washington, DC: At least I have fertile country and a defensible perimeter. Photograph: Scott Suchman for the Observer

I live in the heart of Trump country, in Meigs County, Ohio, a rural district struggling with poverty and addiction. My neighbours are precisely the people the right wing ought to have preying on and propagandising while the left vacated them for decades. I wasnt abysmally surprised to see Clinton had lost. Id only wrote a column in the Guardian about why so many people would be voting for Trump. But I wept on election night and then got well and truly drunk, because I didnt want to think about what was coming next.

My household is bracing of natural disasters. I wrote a journal, Hand to Mouth , about what a precarious life feels like, but this is the first time Ive experienced precarity “re coming back” my bones and likewise had enough income to assuage my horrors of: not enough food , not enough warmth , not enough anything on hand to deal with an emergency. I have a garden, as anyone in the country does, but we got serious about it after such elections. This is the first time Ive had considered that food prices will spike sufficient to make it worth focusing on the garden-variety as a food source , not just a hobby. Increased migration raids is very likely to leave food rotting in the fields and shipping expenses is very likely to go up as they do during periods of indecision; imported food will be more expensive.

And the more the country talked about Russia, the more sense it made to expand the plans we had for a few tomatoes and beans to include asparagus and maybe some root vegetables because theyll keep just fine. The logic: petroleum and influence expenses tend to spike when Russias doing a thing and were bombing the Countries of the middle east. Then we conceived: maybe berry shrubs. A few fruit trees. And a herb spot. And maybe we should borrow a tiller at this degree or buy one? Just now, Im mapping out 2 week of my planned around harvest time so I can be home to do the food preservation. Were not about freeze-dried food storage yet; right now people are still simply joking about nukes.

Besides, this part of the countrys turning into a rainforest. A decade ago these sections of Ohio didnt reach such high temperature. Now summers are lush and humid, while winters are becoming harsher. So its not such a bad idea, if you happen to have the country and the time to get the work done, to be working on sustainability. Partially thats environmentalism, but its an economic consideration too. Its a thing we speak about over dinner at home or with pals. We likewise talk about influence. Electricity is expensive, so is heating petroleum, and gas aint free either. Power will simply get most expensive as regulations are rolled back and world markets is left to its own machines. Water is already a scarce merchandise. Might as well put in some solar panels if you are able render it.

I invested the weeks between such elections and the inauguration mainly glued to Twitter. I tried to help people reason through what had just happened. I impatiently explained the philosophical and historic definition of fascism versus the hyperbolic version. I required we all grow up and places great importance on the important material: not what had happened, but what was coming. My audience developed and be divided into groups people who liked my satirical round-ups of the incoming administrations peccadilloes, people who liked that I discussed the reasons we were vulnerable to a demagogue, people who just wanted someone to explain what the hell had happened.

I started taking more note of political discussion I hear around me, too, here in rural Ohio, where they proceeded for Trump hard-boiled. Consensus seemed to be building that voting Trump hadnt operated but as it was a last-ditch strive anyway, it was worth waiting to see. Nobody quite agreed on what he was supposed to have done or, instead, there were a lot of things. Largely, he was supposed to have interrupted everything but not exactly like this. He needed to get down that stupid Twitter, anyway, everyone agreed on that. I retain wondering what these people didnt learn from the Tea Party.

Once the inauguration was over, I largely discontinue trying to explain anything to anyone online; excitement was going too high and we were back to transgressing report instead of analysis and I was scheming a garden-variety, so I started joking that no matter what happened, at least I had fertile country and a defensible perimeter. When the children werent listening, we spoke what guns to buy.

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