By Chris Cillizza | March 14, 2018 08:59:00AM ESTThe first thing to understand about President Donald Trump is that he likes to think he has some power, even when it doesn’t exist.
The president often appears to believe that he can get things done when he’s in office, even as his actions do not meet his promises.
In his second term, Trump has set a series of important goals for the country: repealing Obamacare, repealing taxes, and creating jobs.
The agenda has been so successful that the president has created a vast array of outlets that promote his agenda, ranging from conservative news sites like Breitbart News to liberal outlets like CNN and MSNBC.
Trump’s own Twitter account is often a hub for his followers to engage in an endless stream of memes and memes-inspired news articles.
But as the president’s popularity has grown, his agenda has become increasingly unpopular with many Americans.
Trump has consistently been the target of protests and riots, even though he has done little to address these events.
In 2017, for example, the New York Times reported that more than 60,000 people were arrested for refusing to disperse at Trump’s inauguration.
Trump, however, was unable to rally the troops after the protests, which he blamed on the “fake media.”
Trump’s unpopularity has also led to a growing number of outlets attempting to portray him as a “fake president.”
The problem with this narrative is that many of these outlets have their own bias.
Some of these news outlets have ties to the Clinton campaign and the Democratic Party.
In fact, some have ties or close ties to both parties.
So how can anyone tell the difference between the two when it comes to fake news?
The short answer is, they can’t.
Here’s how to avoid being duped by fake news.1.
Don’t trust the mainstream outlets You can find a lot of information on Trump in the popular news outlets.
There are several major outlets that report directly from sources close to the president, including CNN, Fox News, MSNBC, and other cable news channels.
The most important thing to remember is that these outlets are not necessarily unbiased.
Some are owned by wealthy individuals who also have close ties with the Trump administration.
These outlets may or may not be in agreement with Trump on policies or policies, but the tone and messaging are likely to be similar.2. Don