Why I’m voting for Trump

When I first read the news, I thought: How is this a Republican?

How is it possible that the president has a majority in the House?

The answer: The GOP is a minority party.

In a country of 240 million people, only six House members are Republicans.

A third of the 435 members of the House are Democrats, with independents (or “naysayers”) in the mix.

But those six members account for just 10% of the country.

The rest are independents, moderates, Republicans and Democrats.

And if you add them all together, you get the result: Republicans are the minority party in the United States.

The president is the minority in the Senate, but not the majority in either chamber.

Republicans have only two senators from their home state, while Democrats have seven.

Republicans hold two of the seven seats in the upper chamber, and the House is controlled by the Democrats by an average of five points.

There is not a single Democrat in the entire Senate, and they all have voted against the president.

And the House and Senate have not been unified since 1992, when Democrats took control of the chamber after a long campaign by Republicans.

And while Republicans hold a majority of governorships, governorships and state legislatures across the country, they are not even a majority when it comes to the House.

The House is almost entirely populated by Republicans and a majority is made up of independents.

When Democrats control the House, they control the White House and both chambers of Congress.

When Republicans control the Senate and control the presidency, they dominate both houses of Congress and are the sole majority party in all 50 states.

The White House is run by a Democratic majority.

There are only two Republican governors in the country who hold elected office, in Louisiana and Washington.

Republicans control both houses in Congress, but Democrats control just one of them.

Democrats hold both houses and the Senate in the District of Columbia.

They control both chambers in the state of Wisconsin and the governor in Michigan.

There’s no party in control of either house of Congress that doesn’t have a majority on Capitol Hill.

When Trump first entered office in January, his margin of victory in each chamber was only five points, but it has been close.

In the House of Representatives, Democrats are holding a comfortable advantage over Republicans.

They hold a 54%-39% advantage in House districts where Trump has won by fewer than 20 percentage points.

In governorships across the nation, Democrats have a 54% advantage over their Republican counterparts.

Republicans are holding an even more pronounced edge in the states.

Democrats are winning all of the governorships for which they are the largest party, as well as governorships in at least eight other states.

In fact, Republicans are leading in most of the most populous states, and that includes the District, California, Nevada, Arizona, Florida, Massachusetts and New Jersey.

Democrats control all four governorships (the governor of Virginia is a Republican) and all of those governorships.

And in states where Democrats control legislatures, they have an average advantage of 14.6% in the number of legislative seats they have to defend.

In states where they control legislatures and governorships they have a total of 25.7% of legislative districts.

Republicans dominate legislatures in all but two states (Iowa and Montana) and governorship in seven states.

And they dominate governorships overall.

In Congress, the Republican party controls all six chambers and all three chambers of the state legislature.

And Republicans have controlled Congress since 1952, when Abraham Lincoln won a landslide victory over Democratic President Thomas Jefferson.

Since that time, the House Republicans have been controlled by Democrats by a margin of roughly 4-to-1.

That is a much smaller margin than what we would see if the Republican Party were a minority, but still significant.

So what does this all mean?

The president has had a relatively strong legislative agenda and a fairly conservative president.

There have been few signs of an imminent change to that agenda, and even less of a change in Trump’s political orientation.

He has not tried to change the direction of the Republican agenda in recent years, and he has not indicated he intends to change his party’s political affiliation.

What does this mean for the future of the presidency?

The House and the presidency are the two branches of government that govern our lives, our economy and our democracy.

It is the job of the president to direct and guide these agencies, but the president is a partisan in the sense that he is an insider in the legislative and executive branches.

The Senate is a smaller, more manageable body, and while the Republican president has not been as outspoken in pushing his agenda, he has been far more aggressive in his use of the Senate to accomplish his legislative goals.

And as of now, Democrats control both the House (and the Senate) and the governorship.

That means that while Trump has not yet had a major legislative accomplishment, he is very likely to do so.

And he is likely to have a major domestic agenda to implement, too.

The Republican agenda