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America hears Trump speak to understand the president’s appeal


America hears Trump speak, and knows that the abuse of President Trump and his fans that passes for analysis from his opponents is a strategic mistake. It’s not so difficult to understand the president’s appeal. Try going to one of his demonstrations and, instead of turning up your nose at the Walmart people, listen and discover.

On his Thursday night rally to launch his 2020 New Hampshire campaign, he broke Elton John’s all-time appearance record with a crowd of 11,500 inside the Southern New Hampshire University Arena. It wasn’t just a Trumpian boast but a number confirmed to reporters by the Manchester deputy fire marshal. An overflow crowd of 8,000 people watched outdoor on a giant screen.

The attendance this night are patriots, veterans, moms and dads wearing “Trump 2020 F–k Your Feelings” and “Proud to be a Deplorable” ­T-shirts, American-flag boots and MAGA hats, as baby boomer anthems from AC/DC and the Rolling Stones whip them into a lather of activity not seen since the last WWE World Heavyweight Championship.

Even as markets show signs of a coming recession, President Donald Trump said New Hampshire voters Thursday that they had to support his re-election campaign or suffer the economic results.

America hears Trump speak to understand the president’s appeal
Image: Pittsburgh Post-Gazette

“I won the election, the markets went up thousands of points, things started happening,” Trump declared at a rally here. “If for some reason, I were not to have won the election, these markets would have crashed. That will happen even more so in 2020. You have no choice but to vote for me, because your 401(k), everything is going to be down the tubes.”

“Whether you love me or hate me, you have got to vote for me,” he added.

Trump spoke very surely, but maybe that confidence was a little too much. America may not have to vote for him.

In 10 seconds of taking the stage to Lee Greenwood’s anthem “God Bless the USA,” he’s saying them, “I will never, ever let you down.”

This is a president who connects with people in an intensely personal way so, America hears Trump speak.

“I love you,” he says, again and again. And they yell, “We love you, Trump” right back.

When the president was interrupted by protesters during his conversation in Manchester on Thursday night, he looked out in the crowd and saw the plus-size man pumping his hand.

Initially, however, Trump had mistaken the supporter, Frank Dawson, 64, for a protester and told the crowd Dawson had “a serious weight problem. Go home. Start exercising. Get him out of here, please,” according to published reports.

It looks like this is only for those who don’t love Trump. If you don’t like him, he won’t show interest in you either. it’s so simple.

He tells them he’s back to win the state he missed out on by less than 3,000 votes in 2016. Back where it all began, because the New Hampshire primary delivered him the thumping stranger victory that sent the Republican establishment into a spin.

Trump, appearing at his first campaign stop in New Hampshire this year, delivered a wide-ranging speech lasting more than 90 minutes that addressed Hillary Clinton’s emails, eradicating the AIDS epidemic and the prospects of the nearly two dozen Democrats running for president against him.

“You’ve got Pocahontas is rising. You’ve got Kamala, Kamala is falling. You’ve got Beto, Beto is like, gone. We’ll see what happens. Whoever it is, I don’t know that it matters,” Trump announced. Elizabeth Warren and Kamala Harris and former Rep. Beto O’Rourke, before turning to former Vice President Joe Biden: “I think Sleepy Joe might be able to limp across the finish line, maybe. … I sort of hope it’s him.”

America hears Trump speak to understand the president’s appeal
Image: Anchorage Daily News

The president received his largest applause of the night when he vowed his support for gun control, even though he has repeatedly said he is seriously considering several changes to tighten gun restrictions following a police shooting in Pennsylvania, and two deadly mass shootings in Ohio and Texas in recent weeks.

“It’s not the gun that pulls the trigger. It’s the person holding the gun,” Trump said, receiving a standing ovation from the crowd of about 10,000 in the SNHU Arena when he called gun violence a mental health problem. “We can’t make it hard for good, solid, law-abiding citizens to protect themselves.”

In the past few weeks, armed attacks that have caused many deaths and injuries have put the gun law in the US at the center of attention So, Gun law control will become a good advertisement for candidates.

Trump also repeated his vows to use new scientific breakthroughs to end AIDS within the next decade, though some say his administration’s policies will make that aim more difficult.

“We will achieve new discoveries in science and medicine, ending in the AIDS disease in America, and finding new medicines for childhood cancer,” he said. “And something I never thought I’d be able to say: Within one decade, the AIDS epidemic in the United States will be gone. In 10 years, the AIDS epidemic will be eradicated. So great. Who thought that was going to be happening? Who thought I would be able to get to say that?”

Trump has come into power this time, America hears his speak and does not want to leave the competition. His campaign slogans and promises show his seriousness in the election. However, he does not appear to have struck a good balance between his supporters and his opponents.

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