By DAVID KLEIN and DAVID WATSONAssociated PressAUGUST 25, 2018 — William Whitakers words are powerful.
They send a chill down the spine.
And the words that the U.S. president spoke to the world in the hours after his stunning victory on Tuesday night have had the effect of reminding us that there is a long way to go.
“The American people did not vote for a man who did not respect them,” President Donald Trump said after he was sworn in.
“They did not decide for a puppet of the Russian government.
They did not choose a man bent on destruction.”
The words that Trump uttered in the Oval Office on Tuesday morning are not only a sobering reminder of the challenges that lie ahead, they are also a reflection of the strength and resolve of the people of this great nation.
As he took the oath of office, Trump delivered a solemn oath that was deeply rooted in the American creed: That of our people, and that of our Constitution.
That oath, he said, is not only what the country was founded on, but also what has shaped its character and character of its people over time.
In his inaugural address, Trump pledged to restore the power of the American people and rebuild the nation in the spirit of the Founding Fathers.
“Our nation will not be divided again, for the future of our children and grandchildren will depend on us,” he said.
That vision, the words of his inaugural speech, are still central to his presidency.
But as the country begins to move toward a post-Trump world, the promise of American greatness that Trump made on Tuesday is not just a sober reality.
It is also a message of strength and unity that is more than just a vision.
It is a message that can unite Americans across political lines, ethnic and religious lines, and even within faiths.
And it is a statement that the president and his administration will never waver from.
“I am honored and humbled to have been sworn in by the President of the United States,” he told a crowd of about 10,000 in the East Room of the White House.
“We have an extraordinary team of leaders.
We are a great country, but it is not always easy to be president.
But I have faith that together we can do our job and do it well.”
And, as the president began his address, the world watched as he delivered the words: We will not let you down.
“The American dream is alive and well in America,” he declared.
It is no wonder, then, that Trump’s inaugural address was met with a standing ovation in the West Wing, even though the president was not the first president to deliver it.””
I know that our government is strong, that we are a nation of laws, that the Constitution is unwavering, and I know that this will be a time of tremendous change and tremendous change of American leadership.”
It is no wonder, then, that Trump’s inaugural address was met with a standing ovation in the West Wing, even though the president was not the first president to deliver it.
“He made a very simple promise: He said, ‘I will fight for you and you will fight with me,'” said Republican Sen. John Thune of South Dakota.
“That was the best speech I’ve ever heard in my entire life.”
For more than four decades, Thune served as the Senate majority leader and the longest-serving member of the Senate.
He has served on the Senate Foreign Relations Committee and was the chairman of the Homeland Security Committee.
In this era of polarized politics and divisive leaders, it is fitting that Thune be in the room to make sure that his fellow Republicans and Democrats can be proud of what the president has accomplished.
But as Trump spoke, Thunes face was turned towards the world as he stood at the podium.
The South Dakota senator, as he did in his inaugural, faced the challenges of the world.
But he also faced a very specific challenge.
“We will not allow a second election of Russian agents or Russian cyber attacks to take place in our elections,” he began.
“As we work together as a country to protect our election, we will continue to protect the security of our democracy and the sovereignty of our country.
We will never allow a false flag election to occur.”
Thune continued: “I will be the champion of the Constitution, the champion, the leader of the party of Lincoln.
And I will stand with the American military to defend the security and the sanctity of our borders.
We must never forget the men and women who served this country in our time of need.
They fought to defend our freedom, our democracy, and our national security.”
That is what the United Kingdom’s Prime Minister Theresa May, France’s President Emmanuel Macron and Germany’s Chancellor Angela Merkel did.
And so, in the United Nations General Assembly on Tuesday, Trump’s speech was seen as a reminder that we can continue to work with the rest of the international community to counter the spread of Russian cyberattacks.
And that is exactly what