A US President uniting the world like never before, not fake news
Donald Trump was voted America’s man in October 2016. Unless he does something seriously wrong and is forced to leave he’ll have a chance to be given the opportunity to become America’s great leader again until 2024 (just before the FIFA World Cup is hosted by Canada-USA-Mexico). Since the Great Election, USA has been divided. On Election day Americans believed they were being forced to choose the lesser of two evils. Today many say they chose the greater rather than the lesser.
Agreements indicate President Donald Trump is a divider. Some say he is a bully. Reports suggest President Trump may be the greatest force to unite the world since WW2 and the Cold War.
In depth: An inside look at the President’s most recent statements and messages
Since his entry into the American Republican primaries Donald Trump ignited an interest in American politics. When Kevin O’Leary entered the Canadian Federal Conservative primary he did the same. O’Leary’s entrance was restricted to Canada, Trump has become an interest worldwide. His victory in the primaries was expected by many. Shocking the world, he upset the election, defeating Hillary Clinton and adding President of the United States to his resume.
Today he is a topic in daily conversations, media, and social media. He uses Twitter on a regular basis to express his views. He has also makes controversial remarks considered racist and divisive. Many consider President Trump to be speaking in a non-presidential manner that divides America.
On 21 August 2017 Donald Trump gave a speech centered on the USA’s strategy in Afghanistan. It is part of a growing list of behaviour that some call a reformation of Trump.
Posters on lampposts condemning discrimination
The war in Syria has brought many actions to Toronto including funds being raised by the Assyrian Chaldean Syriac Student Union (ACSSU), raising awareness of Syrian culture and current survival conditions, and displaying the life of a Syrian refugee by imitating it. Recently a silent movement has appeared; a series of posters has appeared on lampposts at Spadina, south of Bloor. The Miles Nadal Jewish Community Centre is at the corner of Spadina and Bloor, across from the TTC Spadina Station. Further down the street is the University of Toronto Multi-Faith Centre. Along the way there are a series of posters promoting acceptance of Muslims and encouraging an end to fascism
Featuring silhouettes and short text a set of three simple paper posters are seen along Spadina on lampposts covering regular sale and help wanted signs.