“I could stand in the middle of Fifth Avenue and shoot somebody and I wouldn’t lose any voters,” he said. Donald John Trump US President
One of The Greatest Truths Donald Trump has never told is That His Lies Dont Exist !
“I play to people’s fantasies … People want to believe that something is the biggest and the greatest and the most spectacular. I call it truthful hyperbole. It’s an innocent form of exaggeration—and it’s a very effective form of promotion.”
John 8:44 You belong to your father, the devil, and you want to …
HITLERS BIG LIE
“Hitler took a long time to get where he was and he had to do a lot of other things. Trump is going much faster,” Christie Whitman says, former Republican governor of New Jersey, deleted a tweet in which she said Adolf Hitler “has nothing on” President Donald Trump, but in an exclusive interview with NBC New York, she says she stands by her statement.
Linda Ronstadt popular oldies singer Compares Donald Trump to Adolf Hitler. “I was sure that Trump was going to get elected, the day he announced. I said, ‘It’s going to be like Hitler
Linda Ronstadt Compares Donald Trump to Adolf Hitler
All this was inspired by the principle – which is quite true in itself – that in the big lie there is always a certain force of credibility; because the broad masses of a nation are always more easily corrupted in the deeper strata of their emotional nature than consciously or voluntarily; and thus in the primitive simplicity of their minds they more readily fall victims to the big lie than the small lie, since they themselves often tell small lies in little matters but would be ashamed to resort to large-scale falsehoods.
It would never come into their heads to fabricate colossal untruths, and they would not believe that others could have the impudence to distort the truth so infamously.
Even though the facts which prove this to be so may be brought clearly to their minds, they will still doubt and waver and will continue to think that there may be some other explanation. For the grossly impudent lie always leaves traces behind it, even after it has been nailed down, a fact which is known to all expert liars in this world and to all who conspire together in the art of lying.
These people know only too well how to use falsehood for the basest purposes. From time immemorial
Schwartz was hired for $250,000 upfront and assigned half the royalties to write the book.
According to Schwartz in July 2016, Trump didn’t write any of the book, choosing only to remove a few critical mentions of business colleagues at the end of the process. Trump responded with conflicting stories, saying “I had a lot of choice of who to have write the book, and I chose [Schwartz]”, but then said “[Schwartz] didn’t write the book. I wrote the book.”
When Schwartz wrote The Art of the Deal, he created the phrase “truthful hyperbole” as an “artful euphemism” to describe Trump’s “loose relationship with the truth
Schwartz called writing the book his “greatest regret in life, without question,” and both he and the book’s publisher, Howard Kaminsky, said that Trump had played no role in the actual writing of the book. Trump has personally given conflicting accounts on the question of authorship.Schwartz later suggested that the work be “recategorized as fiction”.
By 2016, Schwartz said he had received some $1.6 million in royalty payments. In October of that year, Schwartz said the royalties he was still receiving for the book “suddenly became, for me, blood money. I didn’t want to be anywhere near it. It just feels wrong. As a result, Schwartz said he would be donating the prior 6-months of royalties worth $55,000 to the National Immigration Law Center which advocates for more undocumented immigrants to remain in the United States legally. Schwartz had earlier donated royalties he received in the second half of 2015, worth $25,000, to a number of charities including the National Immigration Forum. Schwartz said he wanted to help the people Trump was attacking.
Financial disclosures by Trump for 2018 revealed the book earned over $1 million for the year, and it was the only title of his dozen-plus authored books that made mone
Trump often appeared in New York tabloid newspapers. Recalling her career with New York Post’s Page Six column, Susany Mulcahy told Vanity Fair in 2004, “I wrote about him a certain amount, but I actually would sit back and be amazed at how often people would write about him in a completely gullible way. He was a great character, but he was full of crap 90 percent of the time”. (Trump told the magazine, “I agree with her 100 percent”.)
In 2018, journalist Jonathan Greenberg released audio recordings from 1984 in which Trump, posing as his own spokesman John Barron, made false assertions of his wealth to secure a higher ranking on the Forbes 400 list of wealthy Americans, including claiming he owned over 90 percent of his family’s business
Within years of expanding his father’s property development business into Manhattan in the early 1970s, Trump attracted the attention of The New York Times for his brash and controversial style, with one real estate financier observing in 1976, “His deals are dramatic, but they haven’t come into being. So far, the chief beneficiary of his creativity has been his public image.” Der Scutt, the prominent architect who designed Trump Tower, said of Trump in 1976, “He’s extremely aggressive when he sells, maybe to the point of overselling. Like, he’ll say the convention center is the biggest in the world, when it really isn’t. He’ll exaggerate for the purpose of making a sale.
Political affiliation and ideology
Trump speaking at the Conservative Political Action Conference (CPAC) in 2015
Trump registered as a Republican in Manhattan in 1987 and since that time has changed his party affiliation five times. In 1999, Trump changed his party affiliation to the Independence Party of New York. In August 2001, Trump changed his party affiliation to Democratic. In September 2009, Trump changed his party affiliation back to the Republican Party. In December 2011, Trump changed to “no party affiliation” (independent). In April 2012, Trump again returned to the Republican Party.
In a 2004 interview, Trump told CNN’s Wolf Blitzer: “In many cases, I probably identify more as Democrat,” explaining: “It just seems that the economy does better under the Democrats than the Republicans.
Now, it shouldn’t be that way. But if you go back, I mean it just seems that the economy does better under the Democrats…But certainly we had some very good economies under Democrats, as well as Republicans. But we’ve had some pretty bad disaster under the Republicans.” In a July 2015 interview, Trump said that he has a broad range of political positions and that “I identify with some things as a Democrat.”
Although Trump was the Republican nominee, he has signaled that the official party platform, adopted at the 2016 Republican National Convention, diverges from his own views. According to a Washington Post tally, Trump made some 282 campaign promises over the course of his 2016 campaign.
In February 2017, Trump stated that he was a “total nationalist” in a “true sense”. In October 2018, Trump again described himself as a nationalist
Trump’s political positions, and his descriptions of his beliefs, have often been inconsistent. Politico has described his positions as “eclectic, improvisational and often contradictory.” According to an NBC News count, over the course of his campaign Trump made “141 distinct shifts on 23 major issues.” Fact-checking organizations reported that during the campaign, Trump made a record number of false statements and lies compared to other candidates, a pattern that has continued — and further increased — since in office.
When the stock market crashed in October 1987, Trump told the press he had sold all his stock a month before and taken no losses. But SEC filings showed that he still owned large stakes in some companies. Forbes calculated that Trump had lost $19 million on his Resorts International holdings alone
Challenging estimates of his net worth he considered too low, in 1989 Trump said he had very little debt. Reuters reported Trump owed $4 billion to more than 70 banks at the beginning of 1990.
In 1997, Ben Berzin Jr., who had been tasked with recovering at least some of the $100 million his bank had lent Trump, said “During the time that I dealt with Mr. Trump, I was continually surprised by his mastery of situational ethics. He does not seem to be able to differentiate between fact and fiction.”
For several years Trump promoted “birther” conspiracy theories about Barack Obama’s citizenship.
In March 2011, during an interview on Good Morning America, Trump said he was seriously considering running for president, that he was a “little” skeptical of Obama’s citizenship and that someone who shares this view should not be so quickly dismissed as an “idiot.” Trump added: “Growing up no one knew him”—a claim ranked “Pants on Fire” by Politifact. Later, Trump appeared on The View repeating several times that “I want him (Obama) to show his birth certificate” and speculating that “there’s something on that birth certificate that he doesn’t like.” Although officials in Hawaii certified Obama’s citizenship, Trump said in April 2011 he would not let go of the issue, because he was not satisfied that Obama had proved his citizenship
During the Republican presidential primaries of 2016, opponents of Trump’s candidacy used Trump University to criticize him. Mitt Romney said in early March: “Donald Trump is a phony, a fraud. His promises are as worthless as a degree from Trump University.” Senators Ted Cruz and Marco Rubio raised the subject during televised debates in February and March. One debate moderator, Megyn Kelly of Fox News, pursued the issue at length.
Trump responded that Trump University was “a small business” and student evaluations were overwhelmingly positive. He said lawsuits were a routine part of business and that he wins most of them. Of one of the class actions he said: “It’s something I could have settled many times. I could settle it right now for very little money, but I don’t want to do it out of principle.” Hillary Clinton used the Trump University allegations against Trump in speeches and campaign ads
The thief comes only to steal and kill and destroy,” Jesus says in … Jesus announces that the Devil was the first liar and murderer (John 8:44).