By Sarah Jaffe and Ashley KnepperAugust 15, 2020 14:38:26After winning the presidency in a landslide, Donald Trump’s presidency has created an enormous amount of excitement and excitement in many parts of the country, especially in the wake of his inauguration.
For his supporters, the Trump administration is an epic triumph.
For others, however, the changes are far from over.
For some, it is a matter of life and death.
On the one hand, Trump is the President of the United States and has the power to impose a ban on people who are Muslim or of a certain religious persuasion, such as Christians or Jews.
On a more existential level, he is the new President of The United States of America.
The fact that he won the election is no longer the issue.
For some, Trump has created a sense of hope that their dreams can come true.
For others, it will be a long time before the new administration takes office.
On one hand they can rejoice that their president is coming into office with a clear agenda to improve the lives of the American people.
On another, they must continue to monitor his policies, particularly with regards to refugees, immigration, and trade.
For me, as a young immigrant who immigrated from the Philippines in the 1970s, this has been the biggest fear for me.
The fear of what happens after Trump is sworn in, as well as the fact that his administration has not delivered on its promises, have all contributed to me wanting to flee the country.
I also fear that if Trump is successful in dismantling the social safety net, the government will take away my citizenship and deprive me of all the benefits that come with that.
For me, it has been a year and a half since I have left the Philippines, and I still don’t know how long it will take to get back to my country.
I was a political refugee for nearly 20 years.
I was an activist in the Philippines and lived there for about 10 years.
During that time, I witnessed firsthand the abuses of the government and the failure of the people to make any positive changes.
But after I returned to the Philippines I was hopeful for a better future.
After Trump’s election, it was even more so.
I started working for the New America Foundation, a Washington, DC-based think tank that focuses on the needs of refugees and migrants.
I am not saying that I didn’t have other political and social concerns that I was working to solve, but the impact of Trump’s win in the United Kingdom was the most tangible one.
I came back to the United