I was just back from Virginia, and I was lucky enough to see the first day of the GOP Convention.
It was a beautiful day, with lots of sunshine, and plenty of traffic.
There were plenty of people out and about, with the occasional sign that read, “Vote for your local Republican,” or “Vote the way you see fit.”
But most of the time, people just walked around, taking photos and talking.
They were the normal people you’d expect to see in a convention, and they didn’t show up to support the presumptive nominee.
But in a rare moment of political solidarity, they did show up.
A lot of people who don’t normally come out and vote for Republicans were at the convention to show their support for their candidate, and to hear what his ideas are.
There was a young woman with her face painted black on a giant poster of Donald Trump, and there was a woman in a pink and purple hat holding up an “I Voted” sign.
A woman was dressed in a red and white suit, holding a microphone and holding up a sign with her name.
And in between the convention and the voting booths, there was an activist who took photos of people holding up signs that read: I Voted for Trump, I voted for my country.
Trump supporters, who had been chanting his name and waving signs for hours, had been getting into a heated argument with people outside the convention.
People were angry, and frustrated, and it was pretty clear that some of the Trump supporters were just getting angry.
One man stood up and told me that I was going to be killed if I didn’t vote for Trump.
He was standing in front of a large group of Trump supporters.
He told me, “Don’t you know who I am?
I am the one who voted for Donald Trump.”
This is not just a Trump problem.
The people I talked to at the conference were angry that they weren’t able to express their feelings in a way that was more inclusive.
They had been so vocal and so vocal about their feelings, and their anger and their frustration, that the people outside who weren’t so vocal were starting to get frustrated and get angry at them, too.
There are a lot of Trump voters in the states that Trump won.
They are very angry about how Trump has been running his campaign, and how Trump supporters have been running their campaigns, and have been making their voices heard.
They’ve been vocal.
They have been frustrated.
They want more voices.
When I asked people who I thought would vote for me what they thought about me, most people said they would vote against Trump, but they were worried that the Republican Party would do everything in its power to undermine me.
They thought that if they supported Trump, they were helping him, and that the Trump movement was helping the Trump campaign.
They wanted to keep their mouth shut.
I got to tell you, I thought it was going really well.
I think it’s really important to be vocal and to have your voices heard, and in many ways, I was surprised that people actually listened to what I was saying.
They didn’t feel as though they were being heard, but that was OK.
They believed that I would be a voice for them.
They just wanted to hear me.
I wasn’t really expecting it to be a lot, but I think that’s the reason why I’m here.
The Trump campaign was already doing everything in their power to get me fired.
The Republican Party has been trying to destroy me since the day I announced my candidacy.
The fact that they think that they can ruin my candidacy because I’m a woman or because I’ve voted against Trump is ridiculous.
I voted with my conscience.
I was a Republican for over 20 years.
I’ve always supported Republicans.
I’m not going to support Donald Trump.
I didn’t get the chance to speak to anyone on the Trump side, and most people I spoke to were pretty surprised that I had any say at all in the campaign.
It’s not that they didn, but it’s not something that they expected to hear.
The only people I got close to were people who worked for Trump in the past, and people who had endorsed Trump, like David Bossie, the former campaign manager for Jeb Bush.
I thought he would be more helpful to me than they were.
But when I got closer to him, I found out that he had worked on Jeb Bush’s 2008 presidential campaign.
He worked on Trump’s 2008 campaign as well.
And I think he really did give me a lot more insight into the strategy that was being used against me.
It didn’t surprise me, because the strategy was always going to target me.
In the end, I think people in the Trump camp felt that it was their job to do everything possible to undermine and undermine me, to try and keep my mouth shut and keep the media out of my campaign, to keep the people out