Over the past two decades Trump was a Republican, then an independent, then a Democrat, then a Republican and now - a registered independent.
If Trump was truly honest, he'd tell you "there is no two party system. There is a one party system run by "Banksters" who finance and pick Presidents and the US Congress."
If Trump was truly honest he'd tell you, "Your vote doesn't count. The election is rigged. The winner has already been picked and the winner is always the candidate with the financial support from the banksters and their media monopolies.
If Trump was truly honest, he'd tell you, "The President has no power. The President is a puppet, a figure head who takes orders from above (the shadow government) and who reads speeches from teleprompters that are written for him.
Donald Trump has a no “issues” tab on his campaign website and he hasn’t given any solid policy speeches on the campaign trail.
“His hair has been more permanent than his political positions,” said Thomas P. Miller, a health care policy expert at the conservative American Enterprise Institute. “It’s a total random assortment of whatever plays publicly.”
Trump opposed the war in Iraq but says he HAS a “foolproof” plan to defeat ISIL. Uh huh. If he was truly honest, he would come right out and say "Isil" is a CIA/MI6/Mossad funded entitycreated to justify wars, taxes, police-state surveillance and profits for the lucrative military-industrial complex."
Trump praised single-payer health care, yet loathes Obamacare. A decade ago he proposed “health marts” like today’s Obamacare exchanges.
Voters love Trump because he's a celebrity. He was the star of his winning "Apprentice" TV show in which he played God and "fired" people. People love him for his I’ll-say-anything style than for his policy views.
A close inspection of Trump’s two published policy tomes, “The America We Deserve” (2000) and “Time To Get Tough” (2011), along with Trump’s public statements in interviews, on Twitter and in public appearances, indicate that Trump’s policy preferences are eclectic, improvisational and often contradictory.
Some of his policy stances are flatout disqualifying to the Republican establishment. He has had rapidly shifting political alliances over the past 15 years.
Donald Trump told the women on The View that if his 24-year-old ex-model daughter Ivanka wasn't his daughter, he would date her. Direct quote: "
She does have a very nice figure. I’ve said if Ivanka weren’t my daughter, perhaps I’d be dating her.
In a word? Gross.
According to Trump, "All of the women on ‘The Apprentice’ flirted with me — consciously or unconsciously. That’s to be expected."
From his stabs at celebrity women for their looks to his outright assertion that attractive women are like works of art or pretty buildings, Trump isn’t exactly a feminist champion. He’s anti-choice and he said he would support a ban on abortions after 20 weeks. As owner of the Miss United States pageant, appearances are very important to Trump.
In 2000 Trump teased a presidential run, and at the time allegedly said, ”I think the only difference between me and the other candidates is that I’m more honest and my women are more beautiful,” according to Ken Lawrence’s book on Trump. Because, you know, women are something a man can own, and their looks automatically give them value, so pretty women are more valuable to men, who want to own pretty things. Yep.
Here’s just what could happen if Trump became President and his quotes about women and women’s issues actually became real life.
1. Women Applying For Jobs At The White House Would Have To Be Models
2. The maids, the cooks — anyone who doesn’t have a serious, business-y job, of course — better be straight-up gorgeous. As the judge of The Apprentice, the business game show where the winner gets to run one of Trump’s companies, he allegedly made sexist remarks toward the female contestants all the time. Mahsa Saeidi-Azcuy, who was “fired” from the show, told the New York Post that Trump allegedly asked the male contestants on the show to rate the female contestants based on their looks. Gene Folkes claimed that Trump even made one of the female contestants come around the board table and “twirl around,” according to the Post. At one point, he allegedly even told one contestant “I bet you make a great wife,” according to The Washington Post. Trump has never responded publicly to these allegations.
However, he has spoken publicly about his views on women and their merits. In his book his book, Trump 101: The Way to Success, he said:Beauty and elegance, whether in a woman, a building, or a work of art is not just superficial or something pretty to see.
But, then, how are women like buildings and art? Look out, ladies of the White House. If Trump becomes President and you’re a woman, you better be able to prove that you would make a great wife if you want a government position.
3. All Ladies Better Act Like Ladies — None Of That Sexual Empowerment Stuff
In 2006, Rosie O’Donnell criticized Trump for his support of Miss USA 2006 Tara Conner, who got in trouble for underage drinking and drug abuse. Trump fought back — but he didn’t fight her arguments. He only stuck to insults that are skin-deep, like calling her a “fat pig,” according to Jezebel:
Rosie O’Donnell is disgusting — both inside and out. If you take a look at her, she’s a slob. How does she even get on television? If I were running The View, I’d fire Rosie. I’d look her right in that fat, ugly face of hers and say, “Rosie, you’re fired.” We’re all a little chubby but Rosie’s just worse than most of us. But it’s not the chubbiness — Rosie is a very unattractive person, both inside and out.
He did the same thing to Cher in 2012 when she criticized presidential candidate Mitt Romney. Cher tweeted “If ROMNEY gets elected I don’t know if I can breathe same air as Him & his Right Wing Racist Homophobic Women Hating Tea Bagger Masters,” according to Jezebel. She has since removed the tweet. Trump, who supported Romney at the time, tweeted back “@Cher should stop with the bad plastic surgery and nasty statements about good people running for office.”
4. If Trump actually won the election, women would only get to have an opinion about politics or current events if they’re attractive. Women Who Criticize President Trump (Or Anything He Likes) Better Be Up To His Standards
In 1999, Trump quit the Republican Party, saying “I just believe the Republicans are just too crazy right.” Trump was then conferring with political consultant Roger Stone about a possible presidential run as a candidate of the Reform Party, the political organization founded by his fellow billionaire Ross Perot.
In 2001, Trump quit the Reform Party to register as a Democrat. “It just seems that the economy does better under Democrats,” he told CNN’s Wolf Blitzer in 2004. The Clintons attended Trump’s Palm Beach wedding to former model Melania Knaus in 2005. The following year Trump gave $26,000 to the House and Senate campaign committees.
Trump’s political giving started shifting back to the GOP, and in 2009 Trump registered again as a Republican. Two years later he registered as an independent while contemplating a third-party bid.
It was during Trump’s leftward drift in 1999 that he first proposed a wealth tax — a one-time 14.25 percent levy on fortunes more than $10 million that inequality guru Thomas Piketty might salivate over. “The concept of a one-time tax on the super-wealthy is something he feels strongly about,” Stone told the Los Angeles Times.
Trump said the tax should be used to pay off the national debt and help bolster the Social Security fund. He criticized presidential candidate Steve Forbes for favoring a flat tax, which Trump thought unfair to the poor. “Only the wealthy would reap a windfall,” Trump wrote in his 2000 book.
Trump never disavowed the wealth tax, and his campaign won’t say whether he still favors it. But the soak-the-rich tax went unmentioned in his 2011 book. Indeed, even as Trump excoriated President Barack Obama for “adding more to the national debt in three years than almost all the other United States presidents combined.” Trump offered no specific proposals to address it.
Trump also proposes repealing the corporate income tax because, he wrote in his 2011 book, it would “create an unprecedented jobs boom.”
In the 2011 book, Trump outlined a radically simplified income tax reducing the current seven tax brackets to four, with a top marginal rate of 15 percent for incomes above $1 million. (The top rate now is 39.6 percent, which kicks in at less than half a million.) Last month, the liberal nonprofit Citizens for Tax Justice said this “would provide the wealthy with huge tax cuts.” Taken in their entirety, CTJ concluded, Trump’s more recent tax proposals would “create a multi-trillion dollar hole in the federal budget that Trump has not outlined any substantial plan to fill.”
In Trump’s 2000 book he wrote, “I generally oppose gun control, but I support the ban on assault weapons and I also support a slightly longer waiting period to purchase a gun.” But earlier this month Trump told the Web site Ammoland, “Gun-banners are unfortunately preoccupied with … magazine capacity, grips and other aesthetics, precisely because of its popularity. To the left every weapon is an assault weapon.” Trump also said: “I do not support expanding background checks. The current background checks do not work.”
Trump’s 2011 book also condemned the “rapid expansion of food stamps” under Obama and endorses mandatory drug tests for welfare recipients.
Trump is consistently reluctant to endorse military intervention. He worries about “China’s aggressive military buildup” but expresses puzzlement that nearly 30,000 U.S. troops should remain in South Korea. Every American family that loses a family member in Iraq, Trump believes, should receive $5 million from the U.S. government, and Iraq veterans should receive $2 million. But “if any country in the Middle East won’t sell us their oil at fair market price — oil that we discovered, we pumped and we made profitable for the countries of the Middle East in the first place — we have every right to take (STEAL)it.”
Trump has been consistent over time both in his opposition to the inheritance tax — he’s been calling for its repeal for a decade and a half — and in his support for private-sector unions, yet he has disdain for public employee unions in general, having donated $15,000 during Walker’s 2012 recall fight to the Wisconsin Club for Growth, which opposed it.
In May, Trump appeared in an Americans for Limited Government radio ad in which he called fast-track and the Trans Pacific Partnership “a bad, bad deal for American businesses, for workers, for taxpayers” and “a huge set of hand-outs for a few insiders that don’t even care about our great, great America.” In his announcement speech, Trump proposed a 35 percent tax on “every car and every truck and every part” manufactured by American automakers in Mexico that crosses into the U.S. Trump also favors a 20 percent tariff on all imported goods and a 15 percent tax “for outsourcing jobs.”
Trump parts with liberals in opposing an increase in the minimum wage, and, of course, in his fierce opposition to any path to citizenship for undocumented workers.
He also calls climate change a “total hoax.” But while he favors spending cuts he opposes altering the two largest entitlement programs, Social Security and Medicare.
Hillary has already been chosen for the White House in 2016 as first woman President...thanks to Donald Trump. Trump has been inserted into the race and will turn Independent. His job is to split the Republican vote. The story has already been written.
Predictably, President Hillary will be called "the wicked witch of the north" by 2017 with Bill at her side as the first "first Man" at the White House.