‘The only thing we’ve done wrong’: What Donald Trump can learn from the worst tech disasters in history

The story of the 2016 election is one of a president who’s never really known how to be president, who’s spent his life doing nothing but talk and talk and no action and nothing at all.

It’s a story of a man who’s lost the public trust, and a president whose own public-relations and political fortunes are largely based on his ability to keep a good public relations and political image alive and well.

He’s got no clue how to make good on promises, or to lead.

The only thing he’s ever done wrong is to lie about them.

Trump’s most recent lie is that he won the election, a lie that has been repeated as a matter of course in the media, by his aides, and even by his supporters.

It has been used to deflect from the president’s record as a serial liar and fraudster, a man whose presidency has been marked by his constant lying and the ongoing threat of a presidential impeachment.

Trump’s lies have been a constant since he was a teenager, but Trump’s campaign has always been predicated on the idea that he would be the only candidate to beat Hillary Clinton.

He’d have a solid lead in the popular vote, which would give him a lot of leverage over the Democrats’ congressional majority, which he has used to obstruct legislative progress and stymie any effort at compromise.

It was the perfect strategy for a candidate whose only real achievement was to win the presidency without a mandate from the American people, and whose most famous policy accomplishment was to build a wall on the southern border of the United States.

And that wall would have been so good, Trump assured the American public, that the country would never have to deal with the consequences of that policy again.

The problem is that Trump has never been a very good president.

The story is not as simple as he tells it, but it is not nearly so simple.

The facts Trump tells are pretty clear.

He was not elected to the presidency on the strength of the popular-vote loss.

He did not win the popular votes because he won Florida, or even because of his Electoral College victory.

He won the popular voters because the Democratic candidate, Hillary Clinton, lost.

In the states that did not vote for Clinton, Trump received the most votes.

His margin of victory over Clinton in those states was, on average, 2.5 million votes smaller than that of any other candidate.

And his margin of defeat in the remaining states was roughly the same as that of other candidates who were running in a similar circumstance.

The reason Trump lost is not that he was not a great candidate.

It is that, for months, his campaign was a constant and constant campaign, one that was designed to defeat Clinton and deny the electoral college a popular-will victory.

Trump told voters that the election was rigged against him, that there was no legitimate way to win it.

That was the main reason he lost the popular election, he told voters, but he lost anyway, because he didn’t get enough votes.

The election was fixed, the campaign said, because Clinton and the Democrats had rigged it against him.

There was nothing he could do about it, so he kept going.

He kept repeating this story, and this one, and other falsehoods that were repeated over and over again, even though he knew that there would be no evidence of it.

He told voters the election had been rigged because he was going to lose, because the media were trying to rig the election.

He told voters this because he knew it was the case.

The polls were rigged against the Republican candidate, and the polls had been for weeks.

The polling stations were rigged in favor of Trump.

There were a million people voting illegally in those swing states, Trump told his followers.

In Ohio, Trump said, tens of thousands of voters were registered as Democrats.

In Virginia, Trump called for a purge of all registered Democrats.

All of this was true, and he repeated it ad nauseam.

But Trump’s election-night claims were not just the work of a self-absorbed braggart.

The president was not just a buffoon or a fool, Trump insisted, he was the “real deal.”

He had been a politician before he became president, and if he hadn’t run for president he would have continued to be one.

He knew what he was doing, and that is that his campaign had been the most successful campaign in history.

Trump had a clear-cut victory.

His Electoral College win was not the only one, of course.

He also lost the state of Michigan, where Clinton won the state by nearly a million votes.

He lost Wisconsin, a key battleground state, as well.

Trump was not going to win those states without his campaign.

He had to win them, he explained, in order to “save” the country from the ravages of a rigged election.

That’s the same reason Trump kept repeating the election-eve falsehoods

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