A few years ago, it looked like Donald Trump might have won the White House, but in fact, his approval rating in the Great Lakes region plummeted to 30 percent.

And he lost Iowa, a key swing state, to Ted Cruz.

The country is not yet in the grips of a Trumpian panic over the country’s future, and we’re not even halfway through a four-year stretch in which the GOP has won a majority of statehouses and governorships.

That means the party has a long way to go before we can declare victory and start thinking about what’s next.

But there are some things that we can be sure of.

There is a lot of stuff in the works, and Trump and his cronies are not about to stop working on it.

This is the new normal, and you’re going to see it continue for some time.

The Great Lakes and Ohio are the most important states in the country.

Ohio and Michigan have traditionally been red states, but Trump won the presidency with large margins in both of those states.

This election has thrown that dynamic into stark relief.

In the last four elections, Trump won both Michigan and Ohio by a combined margin of less than 2 percentage points.

Ohio has historically been a Republican stronghold, but it’s now the only state where the party won’t even compete.

Trump has also been able to carry most of the Midwest.

This has led to an overall decline in the share of the electorate that is African American, Latino, and Native American, a demographic that had always been more Democratic than white.

But in the last few years, a series of trends have made it even more difficult for Republicans to win in the Midwest, and that trend will continue even if Trump loses Michigan.

The first was Trump’s use of the term “anchor baby,” which he used to describe a baby born to a foreign parent and adopted by a U.S. citizen.

His campaign slogan is “Make America Great Again,” and it resonated with a lot more voters than just those born abroad.

When he used the term, many Democrats, particularly in the South, called him out.

This made the term more politically toxic, as people thought of him as a racist.

And then, of course, Trump’s failure to address the issue of white privilege led to his continued use of it in the campaign.

It also hurt his electoral prospects in some areas, particularly Pennsylvania, which is one of the Rust Belt’s key states.

Trump won Pennsylvania by more than 3 percentage points in 2016, but his approval ratings in that state are now at their lowest level since at least 1990.

And even as the party tries to figure out what to do next, the Great Lake region is going through a major shakeup.

The number of new jobs has been growing rapidly, and the region’s population has grown significantly over the last decade.

The region is also seeing a significant rise in the number of students who are studying in the area, which means more demand for teachers and school resources.

The question is: How long can the Great Landers stay in their jobs, or will more people move to the area to work in its booming tech industry?

What will happen to the jobs in the region if more Americans leave?

There’s also a huge debate over how to pay for a number of infrastructure projects that have already been proposed, including highways and bridges.

If the Great River, Lake Erie, and Ohio can’t be managed in a reasonable manner, the region is facing a major financial crisis.

And the Great Plains are facing the prospect of being completely abandoned in the next few years.

The next president, though, will have to be prepared for that scenario, and decide what to invest in those projects in the first place.

If we want to make our region stronger, we have to think hard about how to manage our economic challenges in a way that preserves jobs, wages, and quality of life.

The best bet is for Trump and the GOP to focus on things like infrastructure and jobs, not the Great lakes.

That will allow them to concentrate on the economic agenda and the policy changes they can make that are best for the country as a whole.

The second problem with Trump is that he has repeatedly been proven wrong about many of his promises.

He’s repeatedly made promises that he never kept.

He made promises to build the wall, to ban Muslims from entering the country, to restore Glass-Steagall, to defund Planned Parenthood, to repeal and replace Obamacare, and many more.

This hasn’t stopped him from repeatedly promising that he would immediately reverse these policies.

He has also repeatedly pledged to make America great again, but that hasn’t always been the case.

Trump, for example, claimed that his campaign had been funded by China, and when asked about this claim, he repeatedly dismissed it.

The president has also repeated promises about a border wall, and then he’s tried to build a wall.

He also repeatedly promised

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