Donald Trump’s presidency has been a boon to a small army of people who despise the current president and are eager to make sure he is never in charge of the United States.
But a few prominent reporters have found themselves on the front lines of a growing wave of anti-media resistance, and in this column, I explain how to be one of them.
It’s a tricky job, and it’s not easy.
First, though, we have to understand what it means to be a “realist.”
It’s not a job description that most journalists aspire to, but it’s one that journalists often aspire to.
There are no guarantees about what will happen when a president or party nominates someone for the job.
There may not even be a nominee, let alone a president, who has the authority to choose the president.
The job, as always, is ultimately up to the voters.
The realist in the newsroom is a reporter who wants to cover politics and government in ways that make the news, not just the news.
And it’s this kind of news reporting that makes it difficult to get a lot of traction in the media.
If you’re the kind of journalist who thinks you should just sit back and watch the news and let it happen, you’re in for a rough ride.
There is a lot to do in a journalist’s job, even if it’s hard to find that ideal job.
To be sure, a lot can happen on the news cycle.
In the years since President Trump took office, we’ve seen the rise of right-wing outlets, like Breitbart News, which has become a vehicle for the most virulent, divisive rhetoric.
We’ve seen Trump’s election as the most consequential of his presidency.
And then, of course, there are the Trump controversies that have plagued the country.
This past week, there have been two significant incidents in which the president used a teleprompter to address his Cabinet.
The first involved the resignation of Attorney General Jeff Sessions.
Sessions, a Republican, had refused to recuse himself from the Russia probe because of his past work as a lobbyist.
The second involved the firing of the FBI director, James Comey, who was investigating whether Trump campaign officials colluded with Russia to influence the 2016 election.
The president used both of these events to lash out at the news media and to suggest that the investigations were politically motivated.
“If you don’t give them the truth, you have no news,” Trump said.
“You have no credibility.
You have no reporting.
You’re just a bunch of bad people.”
The president then went on to tweet that the media is “the enemy of the American people.”
That’s not the way most people think about the news business.
The word “media” is often used in the same way as “the news.”
People talk about the “business” as a group.
The term is usually applied to companies, news organizations, and media outlets that produce or broadcast news, including news organizations like CNN, MSNBC, and Fox News.
The news media is, in fact, part of a much broader, interconnected system of news production, delivery, and dissemination.
In a sense, the news is the product of a long history of news gathering and distribution.
In fact, the term news has come to refer to any media product that includes news gathering, delivery and dissemination of news, or any media that has a vested interest in covering or amplifying news.
The concept of “the media” is one that has been in use for more than three centuries.
From the early days of the British newspaper, the New York Herald, and its successor the London Herald, to the rise and fall of the Napoleonic Wars, the first newspapers in Europe were owned by private individuals or companies.
When news came from private individuals, it was often written by private people.
Newspapers were also the first news source to be owned by individuals or small business owners, as was the case with the New Hampshire Herald in 1828.
Today, the name “the press” is still used in connection with news gathering.
In other words, the word “press” is now used to describe news gathering by a group of people, as it was in the 17th century.
Today’s news media are the result of the same process of media production, distribution, and transmission that began with private individuals.
But the term “the people” has changed.
In 1776, the American colonies established the National Association of Broadcasters, which was intended to serve as a clearinghouse for information about the activities of the media, and to oversee the production of printed matter.
Today the word news has evolved into a broad category, encompassing news gathering activities by a wide range of individuals, organizations, corporations, governments, and other entities.
The key to understanding this evolution is that it is a process that involves a range of activities.
We can call this the “broadcasting business” because news has been widely disseminated in print since at least the