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"We're tired of government running our lives," and Trump has promised to cut government, said Frank Harshaw, a police veteran who now sells retirement plans and serves on the Northampton Township GOP committee and the Bucks County party executive board. That's what needs to happen again." The Bucks County rally was one of several around the country, with Trump supporters demonstrating near his Mar-a-Lago estate in Florida, Trump Tower in New York, the Washington Monument, and the state capitols of Colorado and Minnesota.Should that include rolling back national surveillance that grew under Barack Obama and George W. "The police is different," Harshaw said -- Americans want more security. Some of the gatherings erupted into verbal clashes and minor scuffles with counterdemonstrators. "There have been so many illegals come in." She added: "I'm all for immigrants coming in and working. We have to be like this," he said, pulling his hands together. flags and "Make America Great Again" signs, fans of President Trump rallied Saturday in windswept Neshaminy State Park, linking a national chain of gatherings to show support after Trump's first six weeks as boss-in-chief.
“Preferred” listings, or those with featured website buttons, indicate YP advertisers who directly provide information about their businesses to help consumers make more informed buying decisions.There are two different ways to establish an irretrievable breakdown of the marriage under the Divorce Code.First, both parties may consent to the divorce after 90 days from when the complaint was filed and served.But mostly, Harshaw expects Trump will cut income taxes, as Ronald Reagan did: "Jobs came back. Colleen Mc Closkey drove to the Bucks County rally with her husband, Melvin, from Riverside, N. But they have to do it legally." Mc Closkey, who works for a doctor, says patients cut visits as insurance copayments rose since passage of Obama's Affordable Care Act, which added more than 10 million uninsured people to Medicaid rolls. Worthington, who took heat from liberal customers when he came out for Trump, urged conciliation: "We're not here by any means to be opposed to any group," he told the crowd.She hopes Trump will control medical costs: "His speech to Congress gave me comfort, that when they reform health care, they will still cover existing conditions." Her husband added: "And we like that (Trump) is going to support the military. "I want this country to be united," and Trump's the man for the job, said Chuck Tyrell, who worked at Lockheed Martin's Newtown facility until it shut two years ago. "If you really believe Donald Trump's message of making America great, you've got to accept other opinions, even from people who despise and loathe you. Be positive." Choking back tears, Worthington praised Trump's promise on a swing through Pennsylvania last year to back "Right to Try," a campaign to get the FDA to loosen drug restrictions on terminally ill patients, like a friend of Worthington's who has ALS. Joe De Felice, chair of Philadelphia's minority Republicans, slammed Mayor Kenney as "poster child for the radical left," for not talking about "radical Islamic terror," and for a "regressive soda tax" and a "disgusting 'Sanctuary City' policy." That got the day's big boo. " -- and blamed "mainstream media" for trying to "make you think you are isolated" when "we're just the majority now," no longer "silent." "I never thought I'd see the day when we had a voice again," concluded Barry Casper, an insurance agent and co-organizer of People 4 Trump.