The rise of populism and xenophobia is forcing us to rethink how we think and act about one of our most important societal challenges.
Here are a few ideas on how to do it. 1.
Start speaking in a language you understand.
This is one of the biggest lessons of Trump’s rise.
As a first-generation immigrant from Vietnam, Trump is acutely aware of the difficulties facing many of his supporters.
When I spoke to him during his presidential campaign, he told me he understood how the U.S. would struggle with a Trump presidency.
When he took office, he said, he was proud to be the first Chinese-American president of the United States.
I wanted to make sure that the next generation of Americans understood the country and the country would do well in a Trump administration.
He made it a point to understand the language and culture of the people who came to the U., and he has been able to do that with his presidency.
In the days since Trump’s election, he has continued to speak with a wide variety of languages and dialects, including Tagalog and English.
And he has taken on the mantle of “Mr. America,” a nickname that reflects his ability to speak to the broadest base of Americans.
Trump, as president, has been using language to reach out to people who might otherwise have been left out of his message.
In February, he visited a Chinese community in Texas and addressed the community in Chinese.
Trump has also spoken with the Vietnamese community in Vietnam, and he will be speaking with a Vietnamese-American community in Washington, D.C., in May.
In this video, Trump speaks with a Korean-American leader about the Trump administration’s response to the Charlottesville protests.
Ask the right questions.
The president of CNN, Fareed Zakaria, told me in a phone interview recently that it’s crucial to ask the right question.
He noted that during the presidential campaign he would ask about the death of George Washington, but the president-elect has made it clear that he wants to ask about Charlottesville instead.
He wants to get a sense of what the community is thinking, so that he can take action on what he thinks is wrong, rather than the other way around.
And as president-of-the-United-States, he should be asking the right kind of questions, not just a series of scripted questions about what his team thinks, but a direct question.
Make the case.
The next challenge is to put yourself in the shoes of people who are in the streets protesting and have questions about why their leaders are doing what they are doing.
In order to do this, you need to understand what’s happening in their lives and ask them to put themselves in the right shoes.
I talked with a man who was in Charlottesville, and I think he told a similar story about his experience.
He was on a bus that was pulled over by police.
They put him in handcuffs and asked him about where he was from and what he was wearing.
The police were trying to force him to talk, but he had no idea what to say.
It took a while for the police to figure out that he was not white, and they had him put in a van and taken to jail.
And after the van was towed to the jail, they put him into another van and brought him back to the bus.
When the driver asked him why he was there, he simply told him he was protesting.
In some ways, Trump has been playing catch-up.
He has been slow to criticize police violence in the aftermath of the death at the hands of a white police officer in Minneapolis.
He’s been slow in expressing outrage over the death in Virginia of Heather Heyer, the woman who was killed after being struck by a car while protesting against a white supremacist rally in Charlottesville.
The fact that he’s taken a softer stance toward these incidents, even as he’s faced criticism for them, may have made it easier for the protesters to feel emboldened and less likely to back down.
This, in turn, could have made a difference in the protests and demonstrations that erupted after the killing of Heyer.
When Trump was inaugurated, his campaign promised to fight back against racism, and to stand with the protesters and others who were calling for justice.
It has been a challenge.
But the president has been an effective leader, and his team has been pushing him to put himself in the position of those who are facing racism and bigotry.
He should be encouraging the same kind of leadership.
Talk to people of color.
In many ways, the protests that erupted in the wake of the Charlottesville attack were the direct result of the Trump campaign’s silence on racism and white supremacy.
The media was silent about white supremacy and racism in America before Trump took office.
The Trump administration was silent on racism during the campaign and since.
But this week, Trump made the news again by speaking out against racism in a way that was shocking to some, but inoffensive to