How to get rid of the Donald


4FourTwo article FourFourTimes –  Newspapers in New Zealand are using Donald Trump as a symbol to protest the president’s treatment of immigrants, and to encourage people to speak out.

The Herald Sun and The Sunday Times have used Trump’s name to protest his crackdown on immigration.

There are also two newspapers in Australia that are using his image in their print editions.

In the past month, the Sunday Times used Trump in a news story to warn Australians of the dangers of the influx of asylum seekers.

Auckland newspaper the Argus ran a photo of Trump on its front page.

“Trump is the president of the United States and it’s time we take a stand,” the caption read.

Argus has also run an article highlighting the need for more people to voice their concerns about the president.

Newsweek and the Australian newspaper both ran similar pieces highlighting Trump’s record on immigration and the country’s high rate of asylum seeker arrivals.

But many people are not happy about the use of Trump’s image in the papers.

Trump has a habit of making inflammatory remarks, including calling Mexicans rapists, murderers and drug dealers.

His name has been used to shame people into silence, or even to silence their own opinions.

People have been taking to social media to express their support for Trump’s policies.

Many are using social media as a means to express opposition to the president, as a way of taking a stand.

Donald Trump’s latest immigration ban is now under investigation by the US government.

It is understood he will be questioned over the matter at a Senate hearing next week.

Last week, Trump’s son-in-law Jared Kushner told the BBC he was not concerned about the newspaper’s decision.

He said the papers’ decision to use Trump’s likeness was a positive step in the right direction.

“I think it’s great that the president is taking a stance on immigration, because we’ve had a lot of these things happening,” he said.

However, Trump has been criticised for using his platform to push his policies.

He is also criticised for not holding public events with the same enthusiasm as he used to.

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