By Kate Hoehn – 1 year ago This article is written by Kate Hoeshn, a graduate student in the Department of Sociology and International Affairs at Rutgers University.

The opinions expressed in this article are solely those of the author. 

“I want to thank everyone for all the messages of support and kindness, and I’m sure it is very hard for them to know that they are missing out on so much good.”

– Kate Hosein from New York, New YorkThe day before the big event, the Trump campaign held a town hall at the White House to talk about immigration.

On the big day, he held a similar event in Wisconsin, where he announced he was running for president.

The events were meant to show Trump the size of the crowd, and how big it was.

“I really feel like, with all the people that are there, that it is a little bit overwhelming, because they are people that have seen this and they have heard about this and it’s a big deal,” said Jessica Rinaldi, who works for the Clinton campaign in Wisconsin.

In the aftermath of the events, Trump and his supporters have used social media to make fun of the media coverage, calling it “fake news,” saying that he would be more popular if he could just do a little more.

But it turns out the events weren’t all that different from those Trump held on the campaign trail.

Trump held a press conference in New York City on Tuesday to talk immigration, calling for a border wall.

He went on to talk a little about how he was going to pay for it, saying he would build a wall.

That’s not all there is to it.

He has also been very vocal about the need to deport illegal immigrants.

Trump also had a townhall in Ohio, where voters were encouraged to have questions.

One woman in attendance was wearing a “Make America Great Again” hat.

She asked about a poll that showed that most voters thought Trump was not a great candidate.

Trump said he didn’t agree with it and would “go after [them] personally.”

“I’m a proud supporter of our president,” she said, before being asked to name her own candidate.

“I am not voting for him.”

The poll, which had Trump trailing Clinton by 3 points, showed that 71 percent of Ohioans thought the country should elect Trump.

So, there was no surprise that Trump and the other candidates held townhalls on immigration.

They were also able to rally a lot of people, many of whom had never voted before.

Some of the more interesting questions came from the crowd.

Do you think that if Trump wins the presidency that his presidency will be more peaceful?

Or do you think it will be even more violent?

Do you think the police will be tougher?

Do they have more power to use against him?

Do more minorities feel like they are being discriminated against?

Many of the questions were aimed at Trump, who has made the deportation of illegal immigrants and a crackdown on immigration an issue of national importance.

Trump has long called undocumented immigrants criminals and criminals are criminals.

The “Make Them Great Again!” hat, worn by one voter, seemed to show a different side of the story.

“I don’t think there’s a way to change anything, except to take a little responsibility,” said the woman who wore the hat.

“He should go back to being a real person and be the president of the United States.

You can’t have a president who says he is going to take care of all the Mexicans and the Chinese, but is really going to deport them?”

A few questions from the audience were asked about Trump’s support for the Dakota Access Pipeline, a controversial $3.8 billion oil pipeline that would have brought crude oil from North Dakota to Illinois and across the Midwest.

The pipeline has been opposed by environmentalists and Native American tribes.

Trump’s response was that he had “zero involvement” with the pipeline.

He also said that if he won the election, he would not support the project.

“That is just ridiculous.

I have nothing to do with that pipeline.

I never even heard of it,” he said.

At another event, one woman asked a question about the Dakota pipeline, and Trump said that it was “a terrible thing.”

“Do you know what I hate?

The fact that they built it,” Trump said, “and I am the one who owns it.

I don’t care if you have a company that makes it, you’re going to build it, I’m going to do it, and you know that?

It’s a terrible thing to be building something.”

Trump has also made the Dakota Pipeline a rallying cry for his support.

He and his running mate, Mike Pence, are on a bus tour to rally supporters against the pipeline and its construction.

The event also featured a live-streamed town hall event, which the Clinton camp said was an example of how the Trump