Why Trump and his surrogates are losing their minds

Democrats are losing all the moral authority they once held in Washington.

They’re no longer the party that has served as the vehicle for their own progressive agenda, they’re the party of the “birthers,” the mania-infected conspiracy theorists who continue to spread false information about President Barack Obama and the First Lady.

Democrats’ fortunes have been shaken by a host of political developments that have taken the party into a more progressive direction.

The party is also suffering from an economic crisis, and the Trump administration has not yet begun its long-awaited push to overhaul the tax code.

What makes the current political environment even more bizarre is that it was all on Trump’s watch.

Since taking office, Trump has continued to attack his predecessor for the damage he’s done to the country, accusing him of lying to voters about his inauguration crowds, and of ignoring the opioid crisis that has claimed thousands of lives and cost more than a million lives worldwide.

In one of his first acts as president, Trump issued a sweeping executive order directing federal agencies to remove restrictions on the sale of drugs that had been put in place during Obama’s tenure.

He also launched an unprecedented war on illegal immigration.

But his policies are far from new.

During his presidential campaign, Trump made clear his intention to repeal the Affordable Care Act and replace it with something even worse: a plan that would have allowed insurance companies to charge people less for coverage, leading to more bankruptcies and higher rates for Americans.

The Trump administration also issued a list of “prosecutorial priorities” that included stripping protections from LGBTQ people and limiting access to birth control, as well as targeting undocumented immigrants.

It’s been a rough year for Democrats, but the party still has some ways to go before the Trump era is fully behind it.

For starters, the party has yet to enact its agenda on a broad level, leaving many in the ranks of the party unsure about how they’ll ultimately be able to implement it.

It was one of the key issues that the Obama White House tried to highlight when it launched its push for reform after the 2020 election.

The president argued that the country had failed to do enough to address its inequality and that Congress had not done enough to tackle the crisis of systemic racism that has plagued the country for decades.

Democrats have long been critical of President Trump for the way he has handled his transition and inauguration, but he and his administration have not taken the issue of race very seriously.

It hasn’t stopped them from attempting to do their best to get the country to the promised land.

They’ve also continued to pursue controversial initiatives like an immigration plan that critics say would put the country’s immigrant population at risk and that would lead to a major economic downturn.

While the country is in the midst of an economic recovery, the number of immigrants in the country has been steadily declining since the recession.

In the meantime, many Americans are still struggling to get by.

More than two million people were in poverty in January, and a new report released last week found that nearly 3.1 million Americans had experienced income loss due to the economic downturn since the start of the year.

The latest data also shows that a large portion of the American population — more than 13 million people — was not in the workforce for at least three months.

That’s more than half the population in 2016, and that’s an even higher percentage than the year before.

This trend is not sustainable.

In order to meet its ambitious economic goals, the administration has proposed a series of changes that would put more people back to work.

These include eliminating the tax deduction for employer-provided health insurance, a key component of the Affordable Health Care Act.

The administration also proposed eliminating the so-called deduction for state and local taxes.

Under the Affordable Housing Act, homeowners who own their own homes are required to contribute more to their housing allowance to offset the cost of their mortgage payments.

The tax code currently allows owners to deduct an amount up to $2,500 from their income taxes each year, but that deduction is not allowed for homeowners who rent or buy their own property.

And a Republican bill introduced this week would make it easier for businesses to deduct the costs of their employees from their payroll taxes.

But even with these proposed changes, many Republicans believe that these tax proposals are too broad, and would ultimately hurt middle-class families and lower-income families more than they help them.

The House Republicans have also proposed a variety of changes to the tax system that would hurt many middle- and lower, middle-income earners more than it helps them.

They include an extension of the child tax credit, which would raise the child-tax credit to $3,000 for families making more than $250,000 a year.

But this proposal also would extend the tax break for parents making less than $200,000, which the House Republicans would reduce to $500.

And they also proposed to repeal a number of provisions in