Donald Trumps Argument for America
Donald Trump: Our movement is about replacing a failed and corrupt political establishment with a new government controlled by you, the American people. The establishment has trillions of dollars at stake in this election. For those who control the levers of power in Washington and for the global special interests, they partner with these people that dont have your good in mind. The political establishment, that is trying to stop us, is the same group responsible for our disastrous trade deals, massive illegal immigration, and economic and foreign policies that have bled our country dry. The political establishment has brought about the destruction of our factories and our jobs as they flee to Mexico, China, and other countries all around the world. Its a global power structure that is responsible for the economic decisions that have robbed our working class, stripped our country of its wealth, and put that money into the pockets of a handful of large corporations and political entities. The only thing that can stop this corrupt machine is you. The only force strong enough to save our country is us. The only people brave enough to vote out this corrupt establishment is you, the American people. Im doing this for the people and for the movement and we will take back this country for you and we will make America great again.
Donald Trumps Argument for America, Trump, 2016
From Museum of the Moving Image,The Living Room Candidate: Presidential Campaign Commercials 1952-2012.
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This closing ad for Donald Trump effectively summarized the anti-establishment message of his campaign.
VIEW ADS FROM THE CURRENT ELECTION.
A BLOGABOUT THE 2016 CLINTON VS. TRUMP ELECTION,UPDATED DAILY.
The idea that you can merchandise candidates for high office like breakfast cereal is the ultimate indignity to the democratic process.
-Democratic candidate Adlai Stevenson, 1956
Television is no gimmick, and nobody will ever be elected to major office again without presenting themselves well on it.
-Television producer and Nixon campaign consultant Roger Ailes, 1968
In a media-saturated environment in which news, opinions, and entertainment surround us all day on our television sets, computers, and cell phones, the television commercial remains the one area where presidential candidates have complete control over their images. Television commercials use all the tools of fiction filmmaking, including script, visuals, editing, and performance, to distill a candidates major campaign themes into a few powerful images. Ads elicit emotional reactions, inspiring support for a candidate or raising doubts about his opponent. While commercials reflect the styles and techniques of the times in which they were made, the fundamental strategies and messages have tended to remain the same over the years.
The Living Room Candidatecontains more than 300 commercials, from every presidential election since 1952, when Madison Avenue advertising executive Rosser Reeves convinced Dwight Eisenhower that short ads played during such popular TV programs asI Love Lucywould reach more voters than any other form of advertising. This innovation had a permanent effect on the way presidential campaigns are run.