How to deal with Donald Trump’s tweet that says ‘I have nothing to do with the Clintons’
How to respond to Donald Trump on Twitter when he makes a statement that is inaccurate, misleading or false: 1.
Take it to the source.
If you have a problem with the statement, the most effective way to do so is to ask the person the question.
That is not how we get to a real conversation.
This tweet by Donald Trump, made on March 6, 2017, was made to discredit Hillary Clinton’s campaign for president.
“I have no relationship whatsoever with Crooked Hillary Clinton,” Trump said.
“I have zero involvement with her campaign.”
It is unclear what role Trump played in the campaign and his role as the presumptive nominee.
The Republican nominee is trying to win the general election, and his comments to the Times are a way to get that done.
It would have been nice if Trump had acknowledged his association with the Clinton campaign.
But the fact is he did not.
Trump said that his campaign had nothing to deal in regards to the Clintons.
Trump, however, made it clear that he had no relationship with them.
In fact, Trump has a history of saying things that are false or misleading.
I will not use a word that has been used against me.
I have nothing whatsoever to do w/HRC, his campaign manager Corey Lewandowski told Fox News’ Todd Starnes in March.
After Trump made the statement about Clinton’s political opponents, he said that he was “proud of her, as I am of every other woman who has served in the United States Senate.”
Trump then added that he would be campaigning with her on March 9.
Trump has said before that he does not have a relationship with the former secretary of state.
On March 12, Trump tweeted that he is “a strong supporter” of the Clintons and that he “likes her very much.”
He then followed that up by saying that he will not be endorsing Clinton.
And on March 14, he wrote that he plans to speak at a rally with the vice presidential candidate, Mike Pence, on March 10 in Miami.
What should you do if you are the target of a false statement?
The best way to deal is to use the source as the source of the accusation.
For instance, you might have heard about a person named George who was fired from his job as a public relations executive for the Hillary Clinton campaign for making a false allegation that the Clintons had committed tax evasion.
He is a Democrat who was an employee of the Clinton Campaign.
A statement made by the campaign to the Washington Post said that George had no contact with Hillary Clinton and that his allegations were false.
You could say to George, “Hey, I don’t know about you, but I’ve never heard of George and have no reason to believe you.”
But you could also say, “I can confirm this, I’ve talked to George and he says he has no knowledge of the allegation.”
And if you do use that approach, then you can also point out that George’s account is untrue, but you could say that George is using the Clinton name to get attention.
Instead of pointing to George’s statements, you could ask, “Did the campaign know of George’s false allegation before he made it?”
You could also ask, if it was false, why is it false?
You could point out George’s claim that his account was fake and that they would not have done it if it were true.
Asking questions to the person making the false statement is also a great way to put a stop to the falsehood.
One of the things that I did for the Clinton campaigns staff in the primaries was to ask people who were in the public relations office and to ask them to verify or deny that there was no connection between the Clinton team and the Clinton family.
People were so quick to come forward with their false claims that it was a problem for the campaigns.
But if you ask the questions in the affirmative, the people who have no connection to the Clinton or her campaign will quickly come forward and give their side of the story.
Do you think the Trump campaign will be able to take the criticism away from him?
I think that he has the ability to make the campaign go away.
Trump, like many others, has a tendency to use hyperbole and exaggeration when it comes to his personal lives.
But in this instance, he made a statement with the intent to get his point across.
When Trump made his statement about the Clinton camp, the media went wild with speculation and speculation.
They were going to make up some sort of story and the president was going to be the one to come clean about it.
But when the president is on Twitter, the story doesn’t go away, and that is what will get people talking.