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Trump The Great


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Caprox
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« on: July 04, 2017, 04:04:34 am »

 Grin

You can't stump the Trump  Cheesy

All Hail The God-Emperor Trump  Grin

Free Kekistan!

Hi Ktj  Grin
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Kiwithrottlejockey
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« Reply #1 on: July 04, 2017, 12:05:17 pm »


I luuuuurve Trump the Great.

'cause he has turned the USA into the world's laughing stock.

The stupid Jesuslanders & SEPOs are too dumb to realise it too.



And I loved the way Wellingtonians stepped out into the road to give massed one-finger salutes to Rex Tillerson's motorcade as it passed through the city.
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Donald
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« Reply #2 on: July 04, 2017, 01:35:40 pm »

Yes , I agree...there are many intellectually challenged lefties residing in troughville😳
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Kiwithrottlejockey
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« Reply #3 on: July 04, 2017, 05:05:32 pm »


from The Washington Post....

Why Trump wants a war on the media

There is a strategic calculation to Trump's war on the press.

By COLBERT I. KING | 12:12PM EDT - Monday, July 03, 2017

Photograph: Getty Images.
Photograph: Getty Images.

PRESIDENT TRUMP's latest salvo in his anti-media campaign is a doctored video clip posted to his personal Twitter account showing him beating up a man with a CNN logo on his face.  The tweet has drawn predictable outcries: “It's not just anti-CNN. It's anti-freedom of the press,” said CNN political analyst and Pulitzer Prize winner Carl Bernstein on Sunday. Ana Navarro, an ABC and CNN commentator, also criticized Trump's tweet as “an incitement to violence. He is going to get someone killed in the media.”

What do we have on our hands? A budding authoritarian who is resorting to demagogic assaults to manipulate news coverage of his administration? Or are we talking about a 71-year-old president who, in terms of emotional growth process, is stuck in his adolescent years — hence his juvenile Twitter behavior?

It's none of that.

There is a strategic calculation to Trump's war on the press. I covered this ground in a post blog nearly six months ago [“Trump's war on the press is a strategic calculation”, February 21st]. It's territory worth trodding again in light of his relentless attacks.

Trump regards the mainstream media as rivals — dangerous adversaries that stand between him and what he wants to achieve.

In the world of Trump, only his version ought to be told. White House stand-ins, such as Kellyanne Conway, believe administration-spun stories and press releases should be treated as gospel. Hence the media earns their wrath because, except for one cable network, the Fourth Estate doesn't do Trump's bidding.

We are, after all watchdogs, not lap dogs.

But, to Trump, we are the enemy. It follows, therefore, that we must be brought down, especially in the public's eye.

That means denigrating and defaming the media so that, regardless of the evidence, the public summarily dismisses our reporting and analyses.

Denouncing us as the “most dishonest human beings on earth” and “scum” while repeatedly declaring “the news is fake”, aren't off-the-cuff invectives.

These are essential weapons in his war arsenal. It's called branding. And it worked like a charm for Trump during the election cycle.

A New York Times riveting account of Trump's lesson on branding is worth repeating.

“You know, you have to brand people a certain way when they're your opponents,” Trump told an outdoor rally in Boca Raton, Florida, in March 2016.

“Lyin' Ted,” Trump said to the audience about Senator Ted Cruz (Republican-Texas), spelling it out letter by letter: “L-Y-I-N-apostrophe.” “We can't say it the right way,” he explained. “We've got to go — Lyin'! Lyin' Ted.”

He held up Senator Marco Rubio (Republican-Florida) as another example. “Little Marco,” he called him. Then Trump spelled out his preferred nickname for his opponent: “L-I-D-D-L-E. Liddle, Liddle, Liddle Marco.”

He branded Jeb Bush as “low energy”.

“We started off with 17 people who were up on this stage,” Trump reminded the crowd. They were all favored, he said. “‘Now’, he finished with a flourish, as the crowd roared, ‘Trump is favored’.”

“But you've got to brand people,” he told the crowd.

Remember the “crooked Hillary” branding iron that Trump kept applying to Hillary Clinton? It stuck.

Think about Trump's belittling of the intelligence community's work, and his questioning of their motives? Notice how it coincided with intelligence community reports concerning Russian interference and influence in our presidential election. That was Trump at work, branding and degrading.

That is what Trump's disparagement of the media is all about — to take us out before the in-depth reporting on him and his administration really sinks in. Make no mistake: Whether launched by tweet or in rallies or on talk shows, Trump's media assaults, personal attacks and harassment aren't unplanned.

Our response should be no less deliberate.

Just do our jobs. That means providing nothing less than blanket coverage of Donald Trump. Count on the public to ferret out the facts about what is positive and responsible, and what is reckless, foul and untrustworthy, about the current White House.

Persistent, non-stop reporting may drive Trump out of his mind, but, tweets be damned: The public trust deserves no less.


• Colbert I. “Colby” King writes a column for The Washington Post — sometimes about D.C., sometimes about politics — that runs on Saturdays. In 2003, he won the Pulitzer Prize for Commentary. King joined The Post's editorial board in 1990 and served as deputy editorial page editor from 2000 to 2007.

__________________________________________________________________________

Related media:

 • VIDEO: Trump's real wrestling match

 • VIDEO: Trump attacks the ‘fake media’


https://www.washingtonpost.com/blogs/post-partisan/wp/2017/07/03/why-trump-wants-a-war-on-the-media
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Caprox
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« Reply #4 on: July 05, 2017, 03:31:52 am »

Trump is entertaining and has a great sense of humour. He has no time for the low life PC left wing media that has colluded against him from day one. Now that someone is standing up to the media BS, they are crying like big sooks. To hell with 'mainstream' media, they are crap.
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Caprox
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« Reply #5 on: July 05, 2017, 03:34:18 am »

Never trust anything the Washington compost says
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« Reply #6 on: July 05, 2017, 03:41:44 am »

Pepe !!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!

REEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEE!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!
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Kiwithrottlejockey
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« Reply #7 on: July 05, 2017, 03:52:40 am »

Never trust anything the Washington compost says


The likes of The Washington Post, The New York Times and the Los Angeles Times back their stories up with FACTS.

Whereas Trump is just full of shit.
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« Reply #8 on: July 05, 2017, 03:52:56 am »


from The Washington Post....

Our #FakeHero president is an insult to our Founders

Good thing they gave us a strong system to stand up to people like Trump.

By EUGENE ROBINSON | 7:51PM EDT - Monday, July 03, 2017

President Donald J. Trump at Joint Base Andrews on Saturday. — Yuri Gripas/Reuters.
President Donald J. Trump at Joint Base Andrews on Saturday. — Yuri Gripas/Reuters.

THE signers of the Declaration of Independence were highly imperfect men. Thomas Jefferson and his fellow Southerners were rank hypocrites for declaring “all men are created equal” while owning men, women and children as their slaves. John Adams was sour and disputatious, and later as president would sign the Sedition Act cracking down on criticism of the government. John Hancock was accused of amassing his fortune through smuggling. Benjamin Franklin could have been described as kind of a dirty old man.

Yet they laid out a set of principles, later codified in the Constitution and the Bill of Rights, that transcended their flaws. At this bizarre moment in our history, it is useful to remember that the ideas and institutions of the American experiment are much more powerful and enduring than the idiosyncrasies of our leaders.

I call this moment bizarre for obvious reasons. As Thomas Paine would write in December 1776: “These are the times that try men's souls.”

We have a president who neither understands nor respects the basic norms of American democracy. Make no mistake: Donald Trump is a true aberration. There is no figure like him in U.S. history, for which we should be thankful.

Trump's inexperience is unique; he is the only president never to have served in government or the military. This weakness is exponentially compounded by his ignorance of both policy and process, his lack of curiosity, his inability to focus and his tremendous insecurity. He refuses to acknowledge his shortcomings, let alone come to terms with them; and he desperately craves the kind of sycophantic adulation that George Washington, a genuine hero, pointedly rejected.

Trump is a #FakeHero. He strings along his supporters with promises he has no idea how to keep. Like many a would-be strongman before him, he defines himself politically by the fights he picks; he erects straw men — faceless “elites”, cable television hosts, Muslims, Mexicans, non-existent individuals or groups waging an imaginary “war on Christmas” — because authoritarians always need enemies. Yet his ego is a delicate hothouse flower, threatened by the slightest puff of criticism.

The Founders, mindful of their own faults, ultimately designed a system to contain a rogue president. They limited his elective term to four years, gave checking and balancing powers to the legislative and judicial branches, and designed impeachment as a last-ditch remedy. The Trump presidency compels all of us to be mindful of our constitutional duties.

The role of the citizenry — to express approval or disapproval at the ballot box — includes making sure that suffrage is not selectively and unfairly denied by restrictive voter-ID laws or partisan purges of the voter rolls. It is heartening that red states have joined blue in resisting the attempt by Trump's trumped-up “voter fraud” commission to assemble a national list of voters. Perhaps some future administration could be trusted to make sense of our confusing patchwork of voting systems. This one can't.

Congress must assert its powers of oversight. One reason the signers of the Declaration gathered in Philadelphia to pledge “our Lives, our Fortunes, and our sacred Honor” to the cause of independence was that they saw the mingling of royal power and British commercial interests as corrupt. We now have a president whose far-flung business empire — which he has refused to divest, and which his family still operates — presents myriad potential conflicts of interest. Trump has deepened the swamp, not drained it; and Congress has a duty to sort through the muck.

Congress must also let Trump know, in no uncertain terms, that any attempt to impede or disrupt special counsel Robert S. Mueller III's investigation into Russian election meddling will have the gravest consequences. Trump should be told that firing Mueller would automatically be considered grounds for impeachment.

The justices of the Supreme Court, meanwhile, should study the court's decisions in United States versus Nixon, which forced Richard Nixon to turn over his White House tapes; and Bush versus Gore, which halted the 2000 vote recount in Florida. Both were instances wherein the court, which rightly shies away from decisions that determine who occupies the presidency, felt it had no choice but to act. It is no stretch to imagine that Trump's contempt for the Constitution will once again force the court's hand.

The Fourth of July is no day for despair. It's a day to remember that our system, though vulnerable to a charlatan such as Trump, is robust and resilient. Eventually he will be tossed or voted out. And the star-spangled banner yet will wave.


• Eugene Robinson writes a twice-a-week column on politics and culture, contributes to the PostPartisan blog, and hosts a weekly online chat with readers. In a three-decade career at The Post, Robinson has been city hall reporter, city editor, foreign correspondent in Buenos Aires and London, foreign editor, and assistant managing editor in charge of the paper's Style section.

__________________________________________________________________________

Related commentary from Eugene Robinson:

 • There Trump goes again — what happens if there is an international crisis and Trump's delicate ego is threatened?

 • Trump finds himself exactly where he doesn't want to be — news that the president is being investigated for obstruction of justice kicks the pressure up a notch.


https://www.washingtonpost.com/opinions/our-fakehero-president-is-an-insult-to-our-founders/2017/07/03/c0bc0402-6024-11e7-a4f7-af34fc1d9d39_story.html
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Kiwithrottlejockey
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« Reply #9 on: July 05, 2017, 03:56:18 am »


Of course Trump has no military experience, unlike many previous presidents.

When his country needed him, he hid behind his daddy like the gutless coward he is.
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Donald
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« Reply #10 on: July 05, 2017, 04:55:44 am »

...and others hide behind kiwirail.....instead of getting a real job....something that doesn't produce a massive loss year after year😳
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Kiwithrottlejockey
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« Reply #11 on: July 05, 2017, 11:54:07 am »


And some are idiots who have no sense of reality whatsoever, even though they used to call themself REALITY, but these days calls himself DONALD.

Once a shit-for-brains, always a stupid shit-for-brains.

At least I let people know who I am, unlike the gutless wonder called REALITY/DONALD who hides behind a computer while crapping his pants that somebody might work out who he is in real life.
 
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Kiwithrottlejockey
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« Reply #12 on: July 05, 2017, 12:12:27 pm »


This sums it all up perfectly....including CNN reporting lies: Trump's lies....





(Interesting to see that Caprox now, at the least, turns his eyes & ears away from lies, and, at the worst, actually supports Trump's lies. I would have always thought in the past that Caprox had higher moral standards than that, but there you go....the years obviously change peoples moral standards, eh? Definitely the same Caprox I used to know, although to give him credit, at least he did reveal himself to and meet up with people from this group, including me, unlike that gutless snivelling shit-for-brains Reality/Donald who hides behind a computer while crapping his pants that people might discover who he really is. He guess he is an absolute NOBODY and is terrified people will find him out.)
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Donald
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« Reply #13 on: July 05, 2017, 12:59:05 pm »

Sorry ain't got time to watch the Clinton News Network video, but please feel free to summarise it in your own words😒
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Kiwithrottlejockey
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« Reply #14 on: July 05, 2017, 01:42:30 pm »


Yep....as usual, when the TRUTH is presented, you suddenly haven't got time to watch (or read) it.

Just shows how totally and absolutely dishonest and FULL-OF-SHIT you are.

Run away and yourself silly, just like you normally do when the going gets too tough for you.
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Donald
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« Reply #15 on: July 05, 2017, 02:53:30 pm »

FOUR MORE YEARS.....due to the great system of democracy....ain't it great😜
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« Reply #16 on: July 05, 2017, 03:04:52 pm »


Yep three-and-a-half more years of being entertained by SEPO-LAND being presided over by a buffoon and an idiot!

Vladimir Putin is about to wipe the floor with President DUMB....




from The Washington Post....

Months of Russia controversy leaves Trump ‘boxed in’ ahead of Putin meeting

The president is set to finally meet his Russian counterpart at a summit in Germany this week,
and whatever course Trump takes will likely be called into question.


By ABBY PHILLIP and CAROL MORELLO | 5:22PM EDT - Tuesday, July 04, 2017

Russian President Vladimir Putin while meeting with Vietnamese President Tran Dai Quang at the Kremlin on June 29th. This week, Putin will meet with President Trump. — Photograph: Alexei Druzhinin/Sputnik/Kremlin Pool/European Pressphoto Agency.
Russian President Vladimir Putin while meeting with Vietnamese President Tran Dai Quang at the Kremlin on June 29th. This week,
Putin will meet with President Trump. — Photograph: Alexei Druzhinin/Sputnik/Kremlin Pool/European Pressphoto Agency.


WARSAW — President Trump promised voters that he would strike “a great deal” with Russia and its autocratic president, Vladimir Putin. He has repeatedly labeled an investigation of Russian meddling in the U.S. election as “a hoax”, and he even bragged to Russian officials about firing the FBI director leading the probe.

Now nearly six months into his presidency, Trump is set to finally meet Putin at a summit this week in Hamburg after a stop here in Warsaw — severely constrained and facing few good options that would leave him politically unscathed.

If Trump attempts to loosen sanctions against Russia for its involvement in the conflict in eastern Ukraine or its interference in the 2016 U.S. election, Congress could defy him by pursuing even stronger penalties. And if he offers platitudes for Putin without addressing Russia’s election meddling, it will renew questions about whether Trump accepts the findings of his own intelligence officials that Russia intended to disrupt the democratic process on his behalf.

“The president is boxed in,” said Nicholas Burns, who was U.S. ambassador to NATO under President George W. Bush. “Why would you give Putin any kind of concession at the first meeting? What has he done to deserve that?”

He added, “If you try to curry favor, offer concessions, pull back on the pressure, he'll take advantage. He'll see weakness in a vacuum.”

Already, Moscow is clamoring for the Trump administration to return two Russian compounds in the United States that were seized by the Obama administration in retaliation for Russian meddling in the election. And the Trump administration signaled in May that it would be open to returning the properties.

Yet in the Senate, there is a rare near-unanimity in favor of tough sanctions against Russia. Last month, the Senate voted 97 to 2 for a bill that would put new sanctions in place for Russia's election meddling and would constrain Trump's ability to lift existing penalties. The White House was forced to step up its lobbying of Republicans in the House to slow the progress of a similar measure.

Among the foreign policy experts who support Trump's push for improved relations with Russia, there is growing frustration that the current political climate and Trump's actions have made that goal all but impossible.

“It has been extraordinarily difficult for Trump, even if he had the means to do so, to do what is in the vital national interest, that is, improve relations with Russia,” said Jack Matlock, who was ambassador to the Soviet Union under President Ronald Reagan. “Treating them as if they are enemies is absolutely absurd, and yet it permeates much of the attitude in Congress.”

The Trump administration, meanwhile, has been moving on multiple fronts to soften the U.S. stance on Russia.

Trump wants Russia's co-operation on a number of issues, including the fight against the Islamic State group in Syria and Russia's use of North Korean laborers whose pay goes directly to the regime in Pyongyang, despite its nuclear weapons program.

Secretary of State Rex Tillerson has tried to ward off Congress from imposing more sanctions on Russia for its involvement in Ukraine, saying that getting tough now could hamper co-operation on other issues like fighting the Islamic State. Tillerson also said last month that the administration is not necessarily wedded to the Minsk agreement to end the fighting in Ukraine if something else would meet the same goals. That's a shift in position since March, when he told a meeting of NATO foreign ministers that the United States would not ease sanctions until Russia meets its Minsk commitments.

“The president asked me to ­begin a re-engagement process with Russia to see if we can first stabilize that relationship so it does not deteriorate further, and then can we identify areas of mutual interest where perhaps we can begin to rebuild some level of trust and some level of confidence that there are areas where we can work together,” Tillerson said during a visit to New Zealand in June. “The president has been clear to me: ‘Do not let what's happening over here in the political realm prevent you from the work you need to do in this relationship’.”

Despite Trump's consistent overtures to Putin, however, U.S.-Russia relations have not improved since he took office.

Putin has strongly denied any interference in the 2016 election and has accused U.S. politicians of Cold War-era hysteria. Meanwhile, Russia's continued support for Syrian President Bashar­al-Assad's massacre of his own citizens in the country's civil war has further engendered distrust among U.S. political leaders.

Paul Saunders, who directs the U.S.-Russia program at the Center for the National Interest, said the level of mutual distrust and hostility is as bad as it was during the height of the Cold War.

“Without progress on Ukraine, I don't see how one would ease sanctions,” he said. “And it's not like Russia is going to send special forces to Damascus to arrest Assad and deliver him to The Hague or to President Trump.”

Trump, who has been criticized for his overly warm posture toward Putin, has not indicated how he will approach the meeting this week.

In recent months, Trump has done little to hide his frustration that his effort to pivot toward Russia has been hampered by congressional and FBI investigations, which he views as a “witch hunt” being carried out by his political enemies.

At an Oval Office meeting with Russian Foreign Minister Sergei Lavrov and Russian Ambassador Sergey Kislyak in May, Trump complained to the Russians about the ongoing probes into his campaign, suggesting that his firing of the FBI director, James B. Comey, would ease the political pressure on his administration.

“I faced great pressure because of Russia,” Trump told the men, according to The New York Times. “That's taken off.”

Since that meeting, Trump's Russia-related troubles have only gotten worse. Shortly after Trump met with the Russian officials, special counsel Robert S. Mueller III was appointed to take over the Russia investigation and is now investigating whether Trump sought to obstruct the case by firing Comey, officials have told The Washington Post.

In light of the continued pressure from both parties, White House aides have sought to play down expectations for this first engagement between the two world leaders. But they have offered few clues about what will be on Trump's agenda, including whether he plans to raise the issue of Russia's election interference.

“There's no specific agenda,” national security adviser H.R. ­McMaster said last week when asked whether Trump planned to confront Putin. “It's really going to be whatever the president wants to talk about.

“As the president has made it clear, he'd like the United States and the entire West to develop a more constructive relationship with Russia,” McMaster added. “But he's also made clear that we will do what is necessary to confront Russia's destabilizing behavior.”

There is also a risk that Trump could choose to freelance in the meeting, diverting from the more balanced objectives that his advisers have laid out for the bilateral relationship. If Trump prioritizes his desire to build camaraderie with Putin as he has with other world leaders, it may put him at a stark disadvantage with a former KGB operative known for his ­unflagging focus on Russia's primacy.

“He has a tendency to ad-lib in these kinds of things,” said former U.S. ambassador to Russia Michael McFaul. “He's overly focused on ‘having a good meeting’. He wants to be liked, and he wants to say things are successful.”

“He should know and we should understand: Putin is coming with an agenda,” added McFaul, who served under President Barack Obama. “Putin is going to be prepared. If you are going to freelance it, doesn't mean he's going to. He is a very effective interlocutor.”


Carol Morello reported from Washington.

• Abby Phillip is a national political reporter covering the White House for The Washington Post.

• Carol Morello is the diplomatic correspondent for The Washington Post, covering the State Department.

__________________________________________________________________________

Related to this topic:

 • Europe's fixer, Merkel faces test in preparing the continent to confront Trump

 • VIDEO: Senators reach deal on Russia sanctions

 • Trump is struggling to stay calm on Russia, one morning call at a time

 • Inside Trump's anger and impatience — and his decision to fire Comey


https://www.washingtonpost.com/politics/months-of-russia-controversy-leaves-trump-boxed-in-ahead-of-putin-meeting/2017/07/04/882b51c2-60a8-11e7-a6c7-f769fa1d5691_story.html
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Kiwithrottlejockey
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« Reply #17 on: July 05, 2017, 03:07:21 pm »


The Orange Goblin (Donald J. Trump) is clearly waaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaay out of his depth when it comes to dealing with the likes of Vladimir Putin.

President DUMB probably thinks being Prez of the USA is like playing “you're fired” on reality television.

He is a total idiot and Vladimir Putin will be playing him for the clown & buffoon he is during the G20 meeting.

As is Kim Jong-un and Xi Jinping.

Good job that everything is turning to shit around him.....he's an idiot who deserves it.... 

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Donald
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« Reply #18 on: July 05, 2017, 03:10:19 pm »

Now....it's question time...hard ones first..

For 10 points.....can you tell me how many years we have left to run of a democratically spelected Trump presidency...you have 10 seconds starting.......NOW🤓
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« Reply #19 on: July 05, 2017, 03:15:21 pm »


What? Are you telling us you are too STUPID/DUMB to know the answer, so have to ask other people?

Faaaaaaaaark..................
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« Reply #20 on: July 05, 2017, 03:20:00 pm »


Anyway, I guess now that you have suddenly found the time to post a lot of shit at this group, you are no longer too busy to watch this video....



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« Reply #21 on: July 05, 2017, 03:24:51 pm »

Yes, I notice CNN has been found guilty of pushing the Russia story in place of real news...for the sole purpose of.....
ratings.....yes...money...fake news in place of factual news...because they make more money...😳
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« Reply #22 on: July 06, 2017, 03:27:53 am »

The likes of The Washington Post, The New York Times and the Los Angeles Times back their stories up with FACTS.

Whereas Trump is just full of shit.


Umm, just saying something because you THINK it is true, is not the same as saying something that ACTUALLY is true.

Counterfeit News Network iare a bunch of fakes, pushing an agenda. They are still sulking because that worn out old career politician Hilary lost the election. She was beaten by a novice.

Here is how it went down:

Hilary went for the 'popular' vote.
Trump went for the 'electoral college' vote.
Trump won, because the Electoral College votes matter, not the popular vote.
Trump beat Hilary at her own game, and beat her soundly.

It would be like a political party here going for the electorate vote to win an election, while their novice opposition went after the party vote. We all know the party vote determines the outcome.

Hilary was a victim of her own conceit.

Trump was a champion of his own genius.

Caprox pours himself a nice glass of merlot, and waits for the howls of outrage ................   Cheesy
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« Reply #23 on: July 06, 2017, 03:30:08 am »

Pepe !!!

REEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEE!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!

Free Kekistan from Normie oppression !!


 Grin
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« Reply #24 on: July 06, 2017, 12:26:12 pm »


I guess the above post (#22) means that Caprox listens to the likes of Alex Jones of Infowars.com and other similar fucked-in-the-head outfits.

The Democrats deserved to lose because they put up the wrong candidate. They should have had Bernie as their candidate instead of the usual rightie crap.

However the upside of Trump is.....America going down the tubes and becoming the laughing stock of the entire world.

Watch the G20 meeting over the next few days as Trump ends up on the outer and Putin wipes the floor with Trump.

It's ENTERTAINMENT++++++
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