My new Donald Trump campaign Ad October 2016. This ad is NOT approved or done by the Trump Campaign. I the video maker am only trying to point out how the media and the Clinton campaign are hiding something from the American people as pointed out by Doctor Pinsky in this video. I believe in transparency and I believe that Trump should release his tax records. If I could snap my fingers and make Hillary 100 percent healthy I would do it in a heartbeat. I don’t like seeing anyone sick regardless of their political beliefs. Thanks for watching.
Dr. Drew Pinsky is a practicing physician, Board Certified in Internal Medicine, and Board Certified in Addiction Medicine. He is a reputable veteran DOCTOR who is more than qualified to examine medical records and he is entitled to his professional opinion as to the health condition of a public figure. Dr. Drew is also Assistant Clinical Professor of Psychiatry at the Keck USC School of Medicine #MAGA #Savetheday #vote #Trump
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Guided by the belief that the Democratic Party takes the African-American vote for granted, some black Philadelphians are using the final days of the campaign to make the case for Donald Trump.
Inside the wood-panelled sanctuary of a small, North Philadelphia church, a group of men – and one woman – are busily folding handouts and talking strategy.
“I’m gonna be the one they attack,” says Bruce Carter, gesturing to his T-shirt which says TRUMP in large red lettering. “They’re comin’ for me.”
Calvin Tucker, a tall, nattily dressed Trump surrogate in a coat, tie and Make America Great Again cap, acts the moment.
“‘Wow – you’re supporting Trump?’ … ‘Man, what are you doing?'” he says, then answers himself: “Hey – we gotta try something different.”
Parked just outside of First Immanuel Baptist Church in North Philadelphia is a line of vans and SUVs wrapped in various slogans, like “Black Republicans for Urban Communities”, and “Famous Black Republicans” over photos of Frederick Douglass and Harriet Tubman.
Then there’s the lead van, plastered with pictures of the billionaire candidate’s face.
“TRUMP for Urban Communities,” it proclaims. In neighbourhoods that vote overwhelmingly Democratic, in a city that hasn’t had a Republican mayor since 1952, the vehicles are sure to draw plenty of attention, especially since there are pockets of these predominantly African American communities where Mitt Romney did not receive a single vote in 2012.
“It’s real simple,” says Carter, the founder of Trump for Urban Communities. “Your district has some of the deepest poverty in America and you’ve only voted for the Democrat. So it’s reasonable for you to try something different.”
This has been Trump’s pitch to black voters as well: “You’re living in poverty, your schools are no good, you have no jobs, 58% of your youth is unemployed. What the hell do you have to lose?” He’s called the inner cities of America war zones, and blamed Democrats – who often hold local power – for the cities’ decline.
Trump’s 58% youth unemployment figure is inflated and critics says his characterisation of black life in America as “hell” is out of touch with reality. But the predominantly African-American neighbourhoods in North Philadelphia do have the highest rates of violent crime in the city. The streets are lined with empty homes and businesses. A 2012 estimate for unemployment among high school drop outs in the area came close to Trump’s figure: 50%.
While the message has not resonated with most black voters – various polling around the country shows Trump’s African-American support somewhere between 0% and 4% – Tucker heard it loud and clear. A lifelong Republican, Tucker was Trump’s lone black delegate at the Republican National Convention in Cleveland, Ohio. As a loan officer and financial services contractor, Tucker loves what he sees as Trump’s business acumen.
Back in September, Tucker moderated a panel discussion with Trump and black Philadelphian business owners as anti-Trump protesters demonstrated outside. At the time, Tucker thanked Trump for “being brave enough to come” to the neighbourhood.
“Typically, Republicans don’t travel in the heart of the underserved communities and talk about issues,” he says. “He’s also talked about the solution, and the solutions are jobs and employment and opportunity and entrepreneurship – those are the kinds of things that our community needs to eradicate poverty and unemployment and reduce crime.”
Ten minutes further north, the head of the Philadelphia GOP is leading a poll-watching training in the dim offices of an anti-violence non-profit called the Urban Crisis Response Center, which also houses a headquarters for the Trump campaign.
“I don’t think we could have opened a Romney office [here],” says Joe DeFelice, Philadelphia’s Republican Party chairman. He says black voters don’t identify Trump as a Republican so much as his own brand of politician.