How Trump’s impeachment rallies may have ended with an unlikely ‘victory’

A Trump rally in Minneapolis, the second he’s attended, was a rare glimpse into his true character, as well as a chance to see a crowd that’s far more willing to see him impeached than many of his supporters would like.

Here are five things you need to know about the rally and the man himself.

1.

The crowd is the least likely to get involved The crowd at the Trump rally was the least enthusiastic to get to the rally.

There was less than 20 percent of the crowd at Trump’s Minneapolis rally who came out to support him, compared to nearly half of the total turnout at the first rally of his presidency, according to a Reuters analysis of crowd attendance data.

Trump’s supporters were more likely to be white and male, and more likely attend events with an established political party or a Republican candidate, the analysis found.

This made the crowd even less likely to show up to the first protest, which took place at Trump Tower in Washington, D.C., more than two weeks after the inauguration.

2.

The rallies have drawn a smaller crowd than the first One of the main reasons the Trump rallies are so small is that Trump’s rallies have been much smaller than other major political events.

He has been drawing large crowds in previous rallies and has a history of drawing large audiences.

During his presidential campaign, Trump held rallies of up to 500,000 people, according an analysis of Twitter data.

The first protest took place on January 21, 2017, a day after Trump was inaugurated.

3.

The protests are more about a message and a message only A message is a rally’s main goal, and Trump’s campaign focused on a message of “Make America Great Again,” according to the AP.

Trump and the crowd chanted “USA!” and “Trump!” in unison during his first rallies, which he held at the Washington Monument, the Lincoln Memorial, and the Capitol.

The message was to keep fighting for a country that was once great.

But by the time the second rally was held in Minneapolis on January 29, 2018, that message had been largely drowned out by the president’s own controversial statements.

In the aftermath of the inauguration, many people said they had changed their plans to protest at Trump rallies.

But that didn’t make them less likely.

4.

Trump is still the most popular president in history A recent poll from the Pew Research Center found that Trump is the most unpopular president in US history, with a disapproval rating of 41 percent, according the Associated Press.

But there’s reason to believe that the president is not the only one suffering from a low approval rating.

According to the poll, 61 percent of Americans disapprove of Trump’s performance, compared with just 18 percent who approve.

The lowest approval rating among Americans is also the highest for a sitting president.

5.

Trump has spent a lot of time in his office A lot of attention has been paid to the number of hours Trump has been in the Oval Office, the AP reported.

But while Trump is on the job for a few weeks at a time, the president spends much of his time at his home in Washington.

According the AP, Trump spends at least an average of two hours a day at his residence, with more than 50 hours spent inside his private jet and at his golf club.

The Associated Press also found that the Trump administration has spent nearly $4 billion on his properties and other public events.

Trump often uses his office as a backdrop to his rallies.

He is often the only person in the room and is the only reporter allowed inside his office.

The AP also reported that Trump often tries to make the rally look like a political rally.

At a rally in Iowa last year, Trump used the crowd as a “platform” to talk about his health care plan.

6.

Trump doesn’t care about the law It is not clear if Trump cares about the constitutionality of the healthcare law.

He also has made clear that he believes that his presidency will be fine.

“You are living in the greatest country on Earth, period,” he said at a rally last week.

“I have to tell you, the law is going to work out just fine.

The only thing that is going on is the people are angry and the law has been working so well for so long, so there is no reason to change it.”

He said that he would not be surprised if the law were to “come up in court.”

7.

He doesn’t get credit for being a leader When he speaks, Trump often seems to be talking about himself.

At the beginning of his first presidential campaign he said that “I’m not president of the United States,” before pivoting to say that “we are all president.”

Trump has said he’s focused on the economy and the military, but he has also repeatedly spoken about “America first” and “America First.”

This has caused some commentators to wonder whether he’s being too focused on himself.