The United States is still recovering from the devastating terror attacks in San Bernardino, California, and Orlando, Florida.
But that doesn’t mean the United States’ presidential candidate Donald Trump doesn’t have a message.
On Saturday, Trump delivered a fiery speech in the Rose Garden of the White House that seemed designed to push his own version of a populist, anti-establishment message.
The speech was meant to set the stage for the 2016 presidential election, but it also reflected Trump’s deep antipathy to establishment figures, including his running mate, Indiana Gov.
Mike Pence, who is running for president.
Trump’s message is centered around a belief that America is a nation where everyone should be treated equally, said Trump, who has repeatedly claimed that Mexicans are rapists and criminals and that Muslims are dangerous.
Trump also addressed concerns that a president could be too politically distant from his base and be too weak on foreign policy.
“You don’t want to have a president who’s a total flip-flopper,” Trump said, adding that he is more likely to be successful as a president than someone who is weak.
In the speech, Trump promised that if elected, he would make it a priority to “defeat the Islamic State” and restore American national security.
But his plan was more nuanced than he would give in the past.
Trump said he would not give up his desire to deport all undocumented immigrants.
But he said he wouldn’t immediately deport the millions of people in the country illegally and that he would “defend our border and protect our country.”
He also said he wants to build a wall along the Mexican border to stop illegal immigration.
But Trump made no mention of building the wall or the billions of dollars it would cost.
“We need to secure our borders and defend our borders.
We need to get rid of all of the people that are here illegally,” Trump declared.
“We’re going to have to start again and build a border wall.”
Trump, in an interview with Fox News’ Bill O’Reilly, said he had no plan for the future of the US economy and that his views on immigration had changed since he became president.
“When you say that, it’s like somebody in a wheelchair, because they can’t move.
You’re just saying things that were said to me.
But then when you say it’s all going to be great, I’m going to go on TV and say, ‘All right, well, that’s it.’
I mean, what a lie,” he said.
The president said he was not running for office again and that if he is elected, his focus would be on domestic issues.
He also said that he had not changed his stance on the Iraq war and said he believed the US was “on the right track” on climate change.
“I believe the US is on the right path,” Trump told O’Neill.
“I think that if we keep winning wars and keep winning jobs, I think we’re going in the right direction.”
Trump was also asked if he believes the 2016 election will be “rigged” in the Republican primary.
He said he believes there will be a “very honest process” to find a candidate who will “get the nomination.”