The New York Times, the Washington Post, Politico, CNN, The New Yorker, Bloomberg, The Wall Street Journal, The Hill, and The Atlantic are among the outlets that have published reviews of “Dirty Trump,” the first book in the “Trumpocalypse” series, which examines how a conservative populist movement, led by the populist movement’s former leader, President Trump, is reshaping America’s politics and governance.
“Dirt Money,” which was published by Politico in October, is titled “The Dirty Money Conspiracy: How Trump and the Right Turned American Politics Into a Dirty Business.”
“Dirt” is a book that explores the role of the billionaire class in the rise of the populist, right-wing populism that Trump and his supporters claim is the answer to all our ills.
“Trump and his followers claim that they have a ‘Dirt’ strategy to solve our ics,” reads one review in the New York Review of Books.
“This book is the first in the series, and it offers an insider’s view of the right’s ‘Dool Money’ strategy, the tactics, and the ways in which it is working.
‘Door to Door’ and ‘Drain The Swamp’ have been written by the same authors, but this book is a fresh take on what the right has been doing since Trump won the presidential election.
If you haven’t read them, you should read this book, and if you have read them and want to know how this has been working, you will be well advised to read ‘Doovel.'”
One of the most interesting features of the book is how it shows how the right is taking the populist strategy of “dumping the rich” to its logical conclusion.
“Dirty money” shows how, after Trump won, “his supporters became the rich,” writes New York Magazine’s James Taranto, who also contributed an introduction to the book.
“They began to dump all the money they had saved to get their candidate elected.
That was a key component of the ‘Dump Trump’ campaign strategy.
And Trump, the ‘dumper,’ was a natural fit.
Trump’s appeal was not about what he had accomplished as a politician, but what he was about: being able to rip off people.
And he could rip off the people.
That’s how he could buy votes.
But if you’re rich, you don’t care.
It doesn’t matter.
The only thing you care about is how many people you can rip off.
‘Do you believe in me, or not?’
Trump asked his base, and he could sell them out in a heartbeat.
‘What do you want from me?
Do you want the job, the money, the perks, the political clout?’
It was about the power he had over millions of people, who were fed up with the status quo.
He could do anything he wanted, and no one had to listen.
And the rich, too, could do what he wanted.
They could get rich doing it.
They couldn’t be bothered to try.
They would just take what he did for granted.””
Trump is a natural fits for this strategy,” Taranto continued.
“As an outsider, he was not seen as a threat.
He was seen as the most powerful man in the world.
And that is the strategy that he employed to take the country in a direction he didn’t intend, and that he now sees as the path to the White House.””
I have seen firsthand how this populist movement has been a real success,” the review continued.
“‘DirtMoney’ demonstrates that, with Trump in charge, the populist agenda was born,” Tarantino said.
“But the agenda is not limited to the populist right.
The populist right is a whole other movement, and I want to show how it works in a way that will shock you.”
Taranto wrote that the “Dump Money” campaign has been “a boon to the GOP.”
“It has opened up an entire new world for Republicans to navigate,” he wrote.
“We have seen that the party of the American working class, which used to be dominated by the Tea Party, is now starting to get mainstream.”
The book is based on interviews with more than a dozen current and former GOP lawmakers, lobbyists, donors, and political operatives.
The authors of the review, who are all Democrats, argue that the populist message “has been the central driver of the GOP’s rise.”
“The populist movement is now a potent force in the GOP,” the authors write.
“Its message of ‘drain the swamp’ is resonating, and many Republicans are buying it.”
“Many of the party’s biggest donors, strategists, and elected officials are now ‘Dolts,’ which is a term used to describe wealthy donors who, like the Trump family, are in the top 1 percent of earners,” they added.
“In a recent