These people say the group's name and slogan seem to convey that black lives are more important than white lives."I think it's bulls---," said Ziegler, the 61-year-old diehard Trump fan who attended his Columbus, Ohio, rally. You know this is bulls---- about black lives matter -- doesn't all lives matter?
"It's the last word in Trump's now-ubiquitous campaign slogan -- "Make America Great Again" -- that seems to have touched a nerve.
evil worldview he presents; an admiration of his celebrity status and business background. On October 21, a line had begun to form outside the Burlington Memorial Auditorium in southeast Iowa by mid-afternoon.
"The people that are coming in here from China, Indonesia and all of them countries, they're getting pregnant and coming here and having babies," Weber said, telling an Asian reporter that he meant no offense.
Recent polls show that white people increasingly feel that the American Dream is out of reach, and a sizable group of white Americans feel they are subjected to racial discrimination -- a perception of the white experience shared by few minorities.
At the Trump rally in Myrtle Beach, where signs that read "silent majority" dotted the crowd, Patricia Saunders told CNN that Trump is speaking directly to a segment of the population that feels left behind and marginalized.
The skeptics, dispersed throughout Trump rallies, have serious misgivings about the President's U. citizenship and Christian faith more than four years after Obama publicly released his birth certificate."Islam is traced patrilineally. In that sense, it is undeniable that Barack Obama was born a Muslim," Michael Rooney said at a Trump event in Worcester, Massachusetts, in November. He has said his father was born a Muslim and later became an atheist.)Rooney, a respiratory therapist in his late 40s, likened Obama's Christian faith to Caitlyn Jenner's recent gender transition: "It is true that he now identifies as a Christian in the same sense that Bruce Jenner identifies as a woman."At another rally in Manassas, Virginia, on December 2, Robin Reif, 54, yelled into the crowd that the President was from Kenya.
He told CNN afterward that Obama was "too much of a Muslim" and an "Islamist sympathizer."If the President's supporters view his 2008 election as an historic moment that helped break down a racial barrier, others blame the country's first African-American President for deepening racial tensions.