How to Make a Fake News Piece About Hillary Clinton’s Death, Gilt News

By now, most of you have probably heard about the fake news stories that were published in the lead-up to Hillary Clinton being assassinated on July 1st.

While some of them were actually true, there were also some that were not true at all.

While there was some good journalism in the way these articles were written, we are going to try and highlight some of the most blatant falsehoods.

The false claim that President Donald Trump and the Republican Party have “betrayed” women The first lie of the day is the claim that Trump and his supporters have “abandoned women.”

The first sentence of the article, titled “Trump and the GOP have betrayed women,” makes it clear that this is not true.

In fact, the only women Trump has “betRAYED” are his supporters.

The article begins by quoting an unnamed woman who said she “loves Trump more than anyone” and that she is “more concerned with his reputation than her own well-being.”

While it’s not an endorsement of the candidate himself, this quote demonstrates that the woman was actually referring to Trump and not his supporters in general.

The first time the woman is quoted, it’s in reference to Trump’s statements about “women” and the phrase “betrays women.”

Trump’s comments were made during a campaign rally on June 20, 2016.

The rally took place in Michigan, a state that is traditionally home to many women.

In the video below, Trump can be heard speaking about the fact that many women who support him are not women.

He said that, “Some of them are pigs, some of these are dogs.”

Trump also said that “many women don’t even want to date him.”

When the woman says, “most of these aren’t women,” she’s referring to the many women in his campaign, including his daughter Ivanka Trump, who is a prominent adviser to the campaign.

This comment is completely false.

According to a Washington Post analysis, “there are fewer than 50 women who identify as Trump supporters in Michigan.”

Trump has been quoted as saying that “more than half” of women who voted for him did so because they did not like his positions on women’s rights.

The Washington Post also reported that, in addition to his daughter, Ivanka Trump and her husband Jared Kushner are “very close” to Trump.

The same analysis also found that Trump has made similar statements about women and his family, saying that his daughter’s marriage to Jared Kushner is “a disgrace.”

This false claim was also repeated in a March 2017 poll by the Center for American Progress (CAP), which found that “the vast majority” of Trump supporters “think women should be expected to be equal to men in the workplace, and that their family is less important than their employer.”

Trump supporters also said “many men believe women should control their own bodies” and “women should be allowed to wear what they want without being asked.”

This is not the first time that Trump supporters have said that women should “control their own body.”

In March, Trump told Fox News that “most women want to be able to wear whatever they want” and called women “sexists.”

This quote is a blatant lie.

According the CAP study, “the overwhelming majority” (94%) of Trump voters “believe women should have the same rights as men in most areas of life, and more than 70% support the idea that women have the right to choose their own abortion providers.”

This statement is blatantly false.

There are no surveys that have been conducted that show that more than half of Trump’s supporters support the “right to choose” or support abortion rights for women.

The statement that “some women” want to “be able to” wear what “they want” is not even close to being true.

There is no such thing as “choice.”

Trump and Republicans have also been accused of “betting” women on him.

In a March 2018 tweet, Trump said, “A woman should be judged by her looks.

Not her looks on a resume.”

This was followed by another tweet that said, “[W]hat about a woman that has a great career and a great husband?”

Trump has also been quoted saying that, “[B]ut the Clintons were using the women of Arkansas, which was a state where I won, to do the talking.

They had them lie on their resume about how they were treated there.

And they were getting away with it.

It was all rigged.”

This claim is also false.

In 2015, former Arkansas Governor Mike Huckabee, a Republican, was the first candidate to formally endorse Hillary Clinton.

In that endorsement, he wrote that Clinton is “the most qualified person ever nominated to be president.”

Huckabee also wrote that, unlike Trump, Clinton is not a “bigot.”

Huckabee’s endorsement of Clinton came after the first of many false claims made about her by the Republican National Committee (RNC).

Trump was then asked about