This is an article about Trump's home in Palm Beach, Florida.
I don't see how anyone who lives like this can relate to the real world.
He lives his own...quite unreal world.
I'm not sure what my favourite part of that article was, the fact that he has the same picture scattered about with a different head on it or the fact that he actually does his own hair  :lol:
Trump spent a lot of money to make something perfectly ugly, is he going to do that with America. Everything in it's place and matching, is he going to do that with the people. This has been done before remember.
he is running the country as if he was a king and his royal subjects (us) better be careful or "off with their heads"
Tell me what the Clintons are worth.
Tell me their life style.
Discuss what damage Obama did to race relations.
In fact the main complaints about Trump, is his house, living style and hair...oh and wealth.
No I did not vote for Trump. Amazing the first time ever I did not cast a vote. It was like choosing between two evils. I had done that before and refuse to do it again.
In my opinion, we do not have two parties in the USA.
We have Democrat light and Democrat Socialist.
Both parties have not stayed true to their mission statement.
America now has to choose its own poison. The Republic is no more and hasn't been in a long time.

NUMBER: 1593
AUTHOR: Benjamin Franklin (1706–90)
QUOTATION: “Well, Doctor, what have we got—a Republic or a Monarchy?”

“A Republic, if you can keep it.”
ATTRIBUTION: The response is attributed to BENJAMIN FRANKLIN—at the close of the Constitutional Convention of 1787, when queried as he left Independence Hall on the final day of deliberation—in the notes of Dr. James McHenry, one of Maryland’s delegates to the Convention.

McHenry’s notes were first published in The American Historical Review, vol. 11, 1906, and the anecdote on p. 618 reads: “A lady asked Dr. Franklin Well Doctor what have we got a republic or a monarchy. A republic replied the Doctor if you can keep it.” When McHenry’s notes were included in The Records of the Federal Convention of 1787, ed. Max Farrand, vol. 3, appendix A, p. 85 (1911, reprinted 1934), a footnote stated that the date this anecdote was written is uncertain.
SUBJECTS: Republic
WORKS: Benjamin Franklin Collection
I guess we could not keep it!