By BRIAN WALKERThe Trump administration has turned to the power of the internet to deliver its message.
The White House and the National Security Council have begun using a new tool to help promote President Trump’s agenda.
The internet has been a tool of change for a President who has defied all odds, from the threat of communism to the death of a protester.
The new platform, called “Make America Great Again,” is being promoted by a White House official and the former head of the Federal Communications Commission, both of whom are leading the effort.
The initiative comes after Trump’s inauguration on Jan. 20, when he won a resounding victory in the popular vote and the Electoral College.
It was a historic win for the GOP, which had been in power for more than four decades.
The effort has taken the form of a webinar, where White House officials and members of Congress are encouraged to reach out to Americans online.
The goal is to make Trump more popular than he has been in his four years in office, according to White House Press Secretary Sarah Sanders.
In his first days in office and in a campaign that was unprecedented in the history of the United States, Trump was able to galvanize millions of Americans to vote for him, said Joshua Goldstein, the director of communications for the Make America Great America 2020 campaign.
The effort is focused on the issues of immigration, poverty, and economic inequality, and it’s a way to push the message that President Trump cares about people, Sanders said.
The first round of the webinar focused on how to make the United Kingdom an even better place to live.
The U.K. is a strong supporter of Trump, and the campaign is encouraging citizens in the U.S. to contact their elected officials to express their support for President Trump, Sanders added.
It’s an effort that is not new.
In 2015, Trump made the U-turn in a tweet, calling out the media for a “biased and dishonest” portrayal of his presidency.
That effort has also been an effective one, Goldstein said.
In fact, the U.-turn helped make Trump the first President in the United State’s history to be elected in two consecutive elections, a feat he repeated a few weeks later.
Trump’s presidency has been defined by a series of divisive moves.
The election of Trump was the biggest challenge the president has faced since assuming office.
He was also the most unpopular President in history.
The success of the campaign and the success of Trump’s presidency is part of the larger effort to appeal to the country’s white working class.
Trump has not only alienated working class voters but also African Americans and Latinos, said Mark Potok, director of the Center for the Study of Hate and Extremism at the Southern Poverty Law Center.
The president has also done more than other Presidents to alienate other segments of the population, such as Muslims and women, Potok said.
Trump has also created a rift with other religious groups.
In November, he asked for a commission to study the role religion plays in American society and he has repeatedly attacked the Catholic Church for its teachings on marriage and family.
The Trump campaign and White House are using a similar approach to win over minority voters, who make up the largest demographic group in the country.
Trump won the presidency in part on promises of greater racial integration, according the Trump campaign.
But Trump has also worked to appeal more to the Republican base by courting religious conservatives, according Michael McDonald, a professor at the University of Virginia and author of The American Political Culture.
Trump said that he wants to be known as the ‘law and order’ candidate.
But he has also shown a willingness to use violence, such in the 2016 presidential campaign, to achieve that goal.
The Trump campaign is trying to use the platform of the Make American Great Again platform to create a platform for the President to be more inclusive, McDonald said.
“He’s going to be a law and order president, but that means he’s going also to be anti-immigrant and anti-Muslim,” McDonald said of Trump.