Trump’s legacy is still being forged.
But the president’s critics can’t hide from it.
Here are three ways to understand what’s happening to the president and his legacy in the Trump era.
He’s a racist.
In his 2016 presidential campaign, Trump said he didn’t know who killed three U.N. peacekeepers in Congo in 2014 because the killing was done by a “Kenyan, a Somali, a French” who wasn’t from the United States.
His supporters, though, are now asking whether he should be held accountable for the killing.
In April, he said the U-N.
chief, Antonio Guterres, should have been fired for the Congo incident because he didn “have a plan” to prevent it.
A month later, he defended a Trump rally that featured a “peaceful protest,” which he called “peace” instead of a protest against the killing of the peacekeepers.
Trump’s supporters, however, are still questioning his legacy and his commitment to the U, especially after a white nationalist killed a protester in Charlottesville, Virginia, and Trump suggested he had “a different bone” for the white supremacist who killed a counterprotester.
He didn’t say he was a racist until after the violence in Charlottesville.
The president’s own words during the campaign were vague, and he used a variety of different words to describe the protests that followed.
On Saturday, the president said he was “proud” to have won the election, but that he had a different view of race, including that African Americans are “animals” and “dogs.”
During a speech at the University of Virginia on May 14, Trump again said he doesn’t believe blacks have a “right to be treated differently” and that “racism is evil.”
In June, he claimed he didn://www.nytimes.com/2017/06/21/us/politics/trump-finally-comes-out-against-the-racism-that-says-black-people-are-animals.html?partner=rss&emc=rss The president then said he had changed his mind on race.
In July, he declared that he is “the first one to use the term ‘racism,'” a change that led to widespread condemnation.
He has a ‘white nationalist’ legacy.
In the same speech at University of California, Berkeley, on May 15, Trump claimed that there is a “white supremacist in the White House.”
On Twitter, he also accused CNN of being “fake news” and accused CNN President Jeff Zucker of being a “cuck.”
On the same day, Trump also tweeted, “White Nationalists are starting to form up all over the place.
They are in the halls of Congress, on college campuses and in our country’s inner cities.
This is going to change the world!”
The president has made clear that he still believes in white supremacy.
His critics can argue he was right.
But many people have argued that Trump’s “white nationalist” legacy doesn’t end there.
Some people have noted that Trump has repeatedly criticized global leaders for being too soft on refugees, saying the U in 2016 was “too soft.”
Others have pointed to the fact that his administration has deported thousands of people with felony convictions who were not even in the country legally.
The issue, of course, is that there are still many who are not in the U without authorization.