At his most recent rally in Youngstown, Ohio, Donald Trump joked:
“Now here’s what I do. I’d ask whether or not you someday think I will be on Mount Rushmore, but here’s the problem: if I did it joking, totally joking, having fun, the fake news media will say ‘he believes he should be on Mount Rushmore.’ So I won’t say it. OK? I won’t say it.”
His truthful comment about the media did not stop creative Tweeters from having fun with this idea of our president joining the founding fathers in stone:
At the rally, our President also expressed his hope for making America great again, confident in his presidential abilities:
“With the exception of the late, great Abraham Lincoln, I can be more presidential than any president that’s ever held this office.”
He enforced American beliefs of “God and country,” and strong support for the American armed forces. He, of course, thanked the law enforcement officers of our nation as well. After announcing plans to substantially increase security and power in the military, Trump commended U.S. progress in this area, saying:
“Yes, our second amendment is very, very sound again.”
He also boldly proclaimed the religious roots of our great nation, and reminded everyone that the government is here to serve the people of America, putting the welfare of our country’s families first:
“We believe that family and faith, not government and bureaucracy, are the foundation of our society… In America, we don’t worship government. We worship God.”
One thing the President has the ability to do is really tweak his opponents with bombastic statements. The The Hill, CNN, NY Times, and Fox News they were all talking about his statements over Mt. Rushmore. The President does it on purpose because it gets a rise out of his base when detractors react.
Opponents should this in mind and learn how to ignore the fan noise; it could just win some on the fence over.
Source: Telegraph News