By Karen Glazier | Politico The story of how to get a Trump supporter to your sides has been a favorite story of late, thanks in part to the president’s ability to appeal to a variety of demographics.
But with every passing day, the media’s obsession with the president intensifies, with outlets increasingly taking a hands-on approach to getting the message across to a large group of Americans.
The new emphasis on outreach is driving some of those efforts to go beyond the traditional partisan divide, as well.
And, as we look to the coming weeks, the new strategy has implications for the future of the 2016 election.
The strategy to get the president to your doorstep has its roots in Trump’s first months in office.
And the results have been spectacular, both in terms of the size and number of people who have seen their voices heard.
We recently tracked the impact of the president on his base and the overall numbers of voters who were actively participating in the election.
As we’ve reported, more than half of Americans who voted in the November 2016 election saw their vote count counted on Election Day.
More than half.
The percentage of Americans registered as Democrats doubled from 10% to 20%.
As a share of the population, it dropped from 21% to 13%.
In other words, more people were participating in that election.
Those numbers suggest the president is having a tremendous impact on the electorate.
And that’s where the next steps begin.
For a number of reasons, this is a very difficult time for Republicans, Democrats, independents and those who aren’t yet registered.
But if you were to take one thing from the new report, it would be that we need to make sure that we understand the impact and the impact that the president has had on the overall electorate and get to work.
The first step is to understand how we can reach people who might not have heard much about Trump and who may have a history of supporting Democrats.
In fact, there’s a reason why Trump supporters are the biggest in-person audience on the entire list.
There are two groups of people, one that is not likely to support the president and one that could.
The president is doing well with those who are the people who will vote on Election Night.
But there are also some groups that may not support Trump at all, and they are often overlooked.
Those are people who are not likely Trump supporters, but who are still loyal to the Republican Party, who support the Republican nominee and are supporting the president because they are committed to the party and are concerned about the president.
The people who do support Trump are not necessarily those who support him in every sense of the word, but they are those who have an agenda.
Those people, and those that don’t support Trump but feel strongly about the message, are the voters we need.
The next step is also to understand what we can do to reach these people.
We need to understand their political leanings, their beliefs, their political motivations and the things that motivate them.
The answer, of course, is to get out and talk to them.
And there are some very good strategies that have been built around this.
For instance, the Trump campaign has begun to focus on the demographics that are more likely to vote.
In particular, a lot of people in these communities are white.
Those communities have a much lower percentage of registered Democrats than the population as a whole.
And so the Trump team is going to be targeting that.
The other thing they have done is they’ve done a lot to build up their voter rolls and the outreach that we’re doing to those communities, as you can see in the graphic.
Those have been the best-performing areas of the country in terms in terms, you know, how many people we’re reaching out to.
They are those communities that are least likely to have been to a Republican or Democratic office, or who voted for Obama in 2012.
But that’s not the only part of the story.
The Trump campaign also is trying to build out a voter registration list of voters in the country’s largest cities, which will help them in other ways.
The same is true in other swing states.
These are people in the swing states that Trump has won, and he’s doing very well with them.
So the challenge now is to find those people and engage them in our campaigns, to get their vote counted and help get those people to the polls.
And in addition, we’re also going to have to do a lot more outreach to the rural communities, because there are a lot fewer people in those communities than in urban communities.
And then, of all the different areas of interest to Trump voters, one of the areas we’re focusing on is rural areas, because rural areas have been an area that Trump won with huge margins.
He did very well in the Rust Belt and in parts of the Midwest and the South, but he also did very badly in parts that are traditionally Republican.
He lost the Midwest, particularly the Midwest that