How a conservative media platform changed the political landscape of the presidential election

The election was one of the most consequential in the nation’s history.

A year ago, with Hillary Clinton at the White House, conservative media pundits were already making big plans to take over the media landscape.

They were not just focused on the election.

They were also eyeing the 2018 midterm elections.

“In 2018, there’s going to be a lot of attention on the Senate race, and it’s going be pretty exciting,” said conservative media commentator and conservative talk radio host Alex Castellanos.

Trump’s victory was so stunning, in fact, that a handful of conservative media outlets, including Breitbart News, ran stories about the election before it was even done.

The election came and went without the kind of media coverage of a typical midterm midterm election.

And then, Trump and his supporters came back.

The GOP regained control of the House of Representatives, the Senate, and a couple of state legislatures.

The Trump-supporting news media saw the election as a victory lap.

The conservative media had an agenda, and they were willing to take a chance.

In a way, the media has always been about politics and how people think.

But they’re also about the people.

They’re about what people are going to believe.

And that’s what they’re going to do in 2018.

It is hard to think of a year more consequential than 2018.

The conservative press was not just a voice for the people; it was also a voice that shaped the political agenda.

This year, the conservative media has not only changed the national conversation, but it has also changed the conversation in a very consequential way.

The most significant and surprising thing about the conservative press’s approach to the 2016 presidential election was how it went beyond simply reporting on the news.

They also spent a lot more time and effort in shaping the narrative of the election, and, for the most part, that was largely due to the help of the president himself.

The media spent millions of dollars on TV ads, including some that had to be canceled because they didn’t resonate with the people they were trying to reach.

But the effort was also driven by the president’s campaign and the media’s desire to get out ahead of the political process.

The 2016 election was not a referendum on Trump or Clinton, but rather a referendum of the country.

It was a referendum about what kind of country we want to be.

And the conservative news media had a plan to make sure that the country understood that the 2016 election had a big impact on its future.

It was a plan that had little to do with the actual presidential race.

It had everything to do, from the campaign to the 2020 elections, with how to shape the media agenda.

It began with the election of Donald Trump.

The news media was ready to go into the election with the Trump-supporters in mind.

They knew the public would be divided about the president, but they also knew they had to shape an agenda to win.

And, because Trump had already won, they needed a way to get the message out that the media was not going to back down and that the public was going to support them.

The Trump campaign had already started to push its agenda.

And he was eager to do so.

It wasn’t just about Trump.

It also was about the media.

The campaign was focused on a single theme, one that resonated with many voters: immigration.

And it had an entire team of people who were dedicated to that theme.

The White House press office was also well-positioned to shape a message.

The press office had a whole team of political advisers.

It worked with the RNC, the RNC chairman, and the White, House, White House communications director.

The White House political director, Sarah Huckabee Sanders, was also an adviser.

There were a lot to say about the border, but not many stories.

And Trump was running for president, so there was little chance of him making much of a difference.

It wasn’t until after Trump had won the election that the news media began to talk about immigration.

The idea of immigration was the cornerstone of the Trump campaign.

His immigration plan called for deporting 11 million people.

It called for building a wall along the Mexican border.

It said that if he was elected president, he would end illegal immigration.

Trump, of course, never went to the Mexican government for any of these things.

But in the election itself, the focus on immigration was a major issue.

The media ran stories all over the country about the surge of undocumented immigrants and how the government was failing to enforce the laws on the border.

They covered every major news story about immigration and how immigrants were crossing the border without being arrested or deported.

In the end, the stories that the Trump administration had to contend with were those about the immigration surge, not about illegal immigration itself.

That wasn’t because Trump didn’t have any real policy positions.

He had his own positions