The media has spent the last six years on an existential quest to understand how people vote.
But they have yet to figure out what to say about it.
The result is a generation of voters who will never learn.
They don’t know who they are.
They don’t even know what they want.
They don’ t know if they are on a path to the White House or the bottom of a well.
They may never know what their role in this country means.
In short, they don’t have a stake in this nation anymore.
Their vote doesn’t count.
In this election cycle, the media have played a key role in keeping the public ignorant about the most pressing issues of our time.
They’ve been the ones who have been left to explain away Trump’s racist and xenophobic rhetoric by claiming that the voters did not care.
The media have been the one who has been left in the dark about the truth about Trump’s connections to Russia, the FBI’s investigation of Clinton and her campaign, and Trump’s ties to white supremacists and Neo-Nazis.
And they have been at the center of the campaign’s propaganda campaigns.
In an election year, the press is going to be critical of the candidates’ policies, their character and the content of their message.
But this is a year that will make it very difficult for the media to do their job.
In a world where a majority of Americans don’t believe in the legitimacy of the election results, it is important for them to understand that what they’re hearing is not what they thought they heard when they voted.
As it happens, I know firsthand the impact of the media’s lies.
I was one of the first to expose their role during the 2016 election.
In February 2016, I published an op-ed for the Washington Post entitled “The Post’s Election Coverage Is Failing America.”
I wrote:”What’s really going on here is that a majority is not voting.
It’s voting against the media and against the system.
It is not an election.
It does not belong to the people.
It should not be.”
That’s why, in the lead-up to the 2016 presidential election, I wrote an op/ed for The Post that was published on Feb. 28, 2017.
In it, I detailed how the media had distorted the election and the voting process.
In response, the Washington Examiner, a publication owned by the Trump family, ran an article titled “Why You Can’t Trust the Media: An Op-Ed by me.”
I was critical of how the press had treated the election, and the election was rigged.
But I didn’t know it would be a critical piece of the Trump agenda.
In the lead up to the election I wrote to the editor of The Post, the editor, Ben Smith, and I, asking if he would be willing to publish it.
Smith responded: “Yes.”
I wasn’t surprised, because he had been the author of the op-ad, and he was well-known in the media.
But after the election Smith’s column on The Post went viral and was picked up by the Huffington Post and the Washington Times, among other outlets.
The media responded to the article by creating a new story that blamed Trump’s supporters for the election loss.
This new story was then repeated on Fox News, CNN, and MSNBC, all of which claimed that Trump’s voters were the ones disenfranchised by the election.
It was the media that led to Trump’s win.
I never believed the media would take me down, because I believed they were just trying to get a story out.
The media, after all, has long had a history of spreading fake news and propaganda.
I wrote back to Smith, asking why he had taken so long to publish my op-amputation.
He replied: “I was very sorry to hear about the piece, but it’s not news to me.
I’m the president of the United States.
I have the right to speak.”
In short: The media did not have a clue about what they were doing.
This is what I learned from my experience.
I have spent the past six years writing op-eds for newspapers and magazines about how the news media’s reporting was so bad that the American people should have a right to know what was happening.
The fact that they didn’t understand this fact and their coverage of the issues I raised as part of my piece was not newsworthy.
The American people do not want their elected leaders telling them what to think or believe.
They are sick of being lied to.
I am not saying that the media can’t make their own decisions about what is and is not news.
But I am saying that their role is crucial to ensuring that the public does not have to suffer through a lifetime of being told what they wanted to hear.
I am convinced that the most effective way for the American public to learn the truth is to get out and vote.
The truth is that the