How the ‘liberal arts’ are killing the ‘conservative arts’

By MICHAEL BRUCEAABENAPALLA, Associated PressAssociated PressNEW YORK (AP) “He’s a good guy,” said his son, who has been a friend for about five years.

He’s not a big fan of Trump, but he’s not an angry or combative guy.

He thinks his father, a Vietnam veteran, cares about the country.

“He loves us,” he said.

“And we’re here for him.”

But the two were drawn to the president in large part by his temperament.

The young man grew up in the same neighborhood as Trump and attended a private school, so it was easy to bond.

When Trump announced his candidacy, the two friends immediately bonded, with Trump calling them the “most incredible, beautiful people you will ever meet.”

But there are growing concerns that the Trump phenomenon is morphing into a more serious threat to American democracy.

His rhetoric is polarizing, with some Democrats and liberals labeling his candidacy a fascist threat.

His approval ratings are at historic lows and his approval ratings in some polls have sunk to historic lows.

The most recent national poll shows his approval rating at just 39%.

He is currently trailing Democratic presidential candidate Hillary Clinton by more than 2 points, according to the RealClearPolitics average.

The same poll shows the president with a 42% approval rating and a net disapproval rating of 39%.

Trump, meanwhile, has taken steps to boost his popularity.

The president has promised to build a wall on the U.S.-Mexico border and has begun signing executive orders aimed at curbing immigration.

He has been taking a more aggressive approach to foreign policy and is threatening to impose tariffs on foreign products.

The White House has also suggested he could be open to using military force against North Korea if he felt the country was trying to destabilize the U, as Trump has threatened.

A report from the nonpartisan Brookings Institution released Tuesday found that Trump’s popularity has fallen below 50% in some states and states are starting to pull back on supporting him.

But the report said it did not believe Trump’s support is waning.

“The Trump presidency is now in its final days, and there are some signs that it is reaching a turning point, with the president’s approval rating in some swing states falling below 50 percent,” the report reads.

“At the same time, the president has made progress in getting his agenda through Congress.

The public is deeply divided, and the Republican Party has been in disarray.”

While Trump is the least popular president in history, his approval numbers are still higher than other modern presidents.

Trump is more popular than Ronald Reagan, Bill Clinton, George H.W. Bush and George W. Bush combined.

In fact, the last two presidents who were considered presidents of the United States were George H