Oh, and another fun little idea for you to play around with the next time Trump throws a temper tantrum on Twitter: Him in his tufted leather wingback highchair kvetching and tapping out a tweet on his phone with someone (White House aide, Chief of Staff, butler, et cetera) standing to the side commenting that it seems to be time to change his diaper.
I kind of go back and forth on that. On the one hand, the disposable fast food drink up plays up on his unhealthy diet and goes with the burger, but a sippy cup plays up on his childish behavior and goes with the highchair and diaper. You could try adding a diagonal white stripe and Coke-like script to the side of a sippy cup. I guess it would depend on how it looks dawn out and in your particular style.
Except they already don’t really care. Most congressional Republicans just see Trump as a means to an end. They’ll drop him like a hot potato the moment their support for him is seen as hurtful to their reelection chances.
Your understanding is correct. A President cannot issue a pardon for a state crime. However, the state can’t touch him until he’s out of office. Hell, there’s legal wrangling going on over whether or not the feds can touch him while he’s in office.
If he’s acting like an overgrown baby, Michael, put him in a high chair. A tufted leather wingback highchair. It’ll give you a surface to add a fast food burger and drink cup.
The people of the UK don’t want him.
The 10,000 Maniacs called that out over 25 years ago.
Again, he’s not lying for your benefit. He’s doing it for his supporters. When everyone stops calling out his lies, his supporters are even more convinced he’s telling the truth.
In other words, Trump normalized the lying. Sounds like another manipulation. It does seem to be one of the few things he’s actually good at.
Back in the 60s, news media was seen as a service performed for the public good. Today, it’s a profit center. Editorial decisions are made on what will garner the most views and/or clicks along with protecting the political establishment who in turn protects the corporate interests of the media companies.