When You Want to Be Popular, You Can’t Be Really Popular. And When You Can, You Don’t Want to be.

In the days since Trump’s election, people have taken to Twitter to express their outrage, and even their confusion.

In an effort to understand what was behind their outrage and confusion, I talked to a number of people who were shocked and dismayed by Trump’s victory.

This is a wide-ranging conversation with a wide range of voices.

But before we get into what happened, let’s get some context.

What was Trump’s campaign doing?

Before the election, the Republican Party had been a coalition of small-business owners, small-government conservatives, business owners, and religious conservatives.

The idea that Trump would be able to beat Hillary Clinton and win the White House with the support of those people is a very dangerous thing to believe.

The GOP’s core supporters, like evangelical Christians, are the ones that Trump was able to appeal to by tapping into the frustrations of his base, and Trump’s voters were a core group.

The Trump campaign focused heavily on these supporters.

They were key to his victory, and he used them to get the most votes out of his supporters.

He was able not only to win the presidency, but also the House and the Senate.

Trump was anointed by evangelicals as the savior of the GOP, and his victory was seen as the ultimate vindication of his evangelical Christian base.

Trump campaigned on the slogan “Make America Great Again,” and he ran as a conservative Republican who would not let the party fall into a corrupt and corrupting cycle of the Clintons and Obama.

But Trump had a much broader strategy.

Trump had spent much of the 2016 campaign talking about the need to make America great again, to bring back the middle class, to restore the military, to create jobs, to make sure that Americans can rise to the challenges of the 21st century.

He campaigned on this idea, and a lot of the voters that he was able a) to win out in November did not vote for him because they thought he was going to win, or b) because they felt that his message was not resonating with them.

Trump’s message resonated with the small-Business Owner group.

Many small- business owners are very proud of the fact that Trump came into office promising to make their businesses even more successful, and many of them are very concerned about the future of the country, especially in the military and healthcare.

This meant that many small- Business Owners felt a strong sense of personal responsibility, a sense of responsibility to their workers and their communities.

The small- and medium-sized businesses, which comprise about 40 percent of all small businesses in the U.S., have seen their sales decline during the past several years, as the country has become increasingly reliant on the private sector for manufacturing jobs.

Small-Business owners were not happy with Trump’s promises to put Americans back to work, but the economic anxiety of their workers also contributed to their anger at the government.

Trump said, “We’re going to bring you back to life.”

This was a message that appealed to some of Trump’s base, but it also resonated more with a broader group of people: the Evangelical Christians.

Evangelical Christianity is a Christian denomination that predates Christianity, and it is one of the oldest religious traditions in the world.

There are over 1.5 billion Christians in the United States, and more than 60 percent of Evangelical Christian denominations are evangelical.

Evangelicals are people who believe in the authority of the Bible and believe that Jesus is the Son of God, the son of God.

They are also very conservative in their beliefs, and they do not generally advocate policies that challenge mainstream religious belief.

For many of these voters, Trump’s promise of “Make American Great Again” was a way to say, “Look, you’re going back to the middle.

You’re going with us.

We’re going into the business world, and we’re going down to the state level.”

In order to get Evangelical voters to the polls, Trump used a number, but most of his messaging was focused on making America great for them.

For example, he said, He is going to put American workers back to a level where they are making a living wage and are making their own choices.

He’s going to rebuild our infrastructure, we’re getting rid of our bad trade deals.

He is not going to let the Democrats take over this country.

So, Evangelical Evangelicals were very concerned that Trump’s agenda was going in the wrong direction.

Trump also promised to bring jobs back to America, which he promised to do by cutting regulations and by bringing back manufacturing jobs to the U-S-A.

Evangelically, Trump was also going to repeal and replace Obamacare.

Evangelists believed that Trump promised to keep Obamacare in place, and that this meant that Trump needed to repeal it.

Evangelics also felt that the Republican Congress was too liberal on issues like gay rights and abortion rights, and these issues were