How to handle a protester at your next political event

I was at a town hall event for Donald Trump on Friday night, and I asked him about a protester who appeared to be yelling at him.

The woman had a Confederate flag tattooed on her arm and a large Confederate flag on her chest.

She said she was there to protest the Confederate flag being flown in the South Carolina capitol building.

“I’m protesting the racist statues and monuments that are being erected across the country,” she told Trump.

“These are racist statues.

You know, they are racist monuments.”

Trump replied: “That’s right, and they’re being removed.”

I asked if that meant that the woman was actually an elected official.

“She’s the representative for the city of Charlotte,” Trump replied.

“And she’s the city representative.

So she’s doing her job.”

Trump has been criticized by the left for saying “all lives matter” and making similar comments about people of color.

But he has made a habit of making these statements when confronted with criticism.

In August, the president was asked if the president should be held responsible for the death of Freddie Gray.

He responded, “You can’t have the death penalty, and then you have the police officers that are taking the life.”

He also made a similar statement about the death and injury of Michael Brown, who was killed by a police officer.

Trump has also said, “All lives matter.”

This week, the Trump administration issued a statement claiming that the “American people deserve to know why the president’s remarks were made.”

But this is the first time I’ve heard a presidential administration say they didn’t make the statement because it wasn’t the president who made it.

So, what does that say about Trump?

Well, it means that he is a man who believes that the lives of people in the United States of America matter.

That means that the presidency is more important than people’s lives.

That is not to say that Trump isn’t also willing to take on protesters.

In July, Trump ordered the Pentagon to take action to remove Confederate flags from the South Dakota capitol and from other military bases.

In a statement at the time, Trump said, The Department of Defense must take action as soon as possible to remove the flag that flies over the State Capitol and the flag on other military installations.

This is the same Department of the Army that was forced to remove its flag from a base in South Carolina in March, citing the political climate and the history of the Civil War.

It is important that the Department of Veterans Affairs and Department of Homeland Security continue to remove their flags from government property.

In January, Trump signed an executive order banning refugees from seven Muslim-majority countries.

It’s important to remember that these orders are only temporary.

In 2019, Trump told Fox News host Megyn Kelly, “We have to keep radical Islamic terrorism from coming into our country.

It has to be stopped.

We have to stop radical Islamic terror.”

The ban did not take effect until 2021, a full seven years after it was signed.

But the executive order did not actually ban the refugees.

It merely directed the U.S. government to temporarily stop accepting refugees from the countries affected by the order.

In March, Trump issued an executive memorandum instructing the Department to consider barring people from Iran, Iraq, Libya, Somalia, Sudan, Syria, and Yemen from entering the United State.

These restrictions, combined with his refusal to release his tax returns, means that Trump does not have to disclose his taxes or pay taxes to anyone.

That includes his wife.

His attorney has said that she would be “surprised and surprised” if Trump did not release his returns.

But when he does release them, he will be required to file a public disclosure form.

So far, there has been no public discussion of the Trump presidency’s immigration policies.

His administration has been a lightning rod for protesters who are outraged over the lack of enforcement of immigration laws.

It was not until February that the Trump Justice Department issued a memo saying that the president “is not in violation of the Constitution or federal law by not releasing his tax return.”

That same month, a federal judge issued a ruling that temporarily blocked Trump’s executive order restricting refugees from Iraq and Syria.

That order, issued by a three-judge panel in April, is still on hold.

But Trump has repeatedly defended the order and the president has continued to sign executive orders and memos that restrict immigration.

In late January, the Department said it was suspending Trump’s “travel ban” indefinitely and that the ban will not be renewed until the U,S.

Court of Appeals for the Ninth Circuit agrees with the president that the executive branch’s immigration laws are unconstitutional.

It also stated that the UCR’s order was “a temporary restraining order that was issued to stop the president from suspending immigration from the seven countries he banned on January 27, 2018.”

Trump’s rhetoric about people being “ruined” and “ruining” by his administration’s immigration policy has not stopped.

On Saturday, Trump