Saturday, 21 January 2017


by the places reserved for high-ranking officials, out of point where Donald Trump was noticeable from far away, people crowded around Jumbotron as tailgaters around a grill. The mood was thoughtless and informal, contrast with that from protesters far and compulsory friendliness of republicans and democrats on the stage on Trump's Inauguration. Someone has lit a joint and teenagers in a green camouflage, Trump's hats giggled in aroma. The sky was gray as slops, being spat by a rain, but nobody complained. In "non-ticketed" parts of Natsionalnaya Avenue where Trump's supporters had space to wander and be surprised to their success, Washington which is felt, within several hours as the house.

Many museums and offices have been closed per day, having given to Washington strange emptiness. More than ninety percent of the District of Columbia didn't vote for Trump, thus, most of people on Mall on Friday morning traveled a long way. Entering, the woman in a blue windbreaker twirled the head to take in Panera on one side of the street and Starbucks on another. "I love all bakeries. Damned", she has told. Lines of safety which were short have attracted several peace protesters with signs: "Trump of Niyet". "Cancel and Replace Trump". "It isn't normal". Three young fans Trampa, fluctuating between red cycles of a bicycle action, mocked at the person holding a sign which has told, "Trump - the Insult of our Intelligence". One of those by bicycles has told, "He is a billionaire! How many money you have reached?" The graceful elderly woman in Trump's scarf tried to soften things. "Good morning! Enjoy yourselves!" she has told.

As hour of reduction has come to Trump's oath, Jumbotron has shown to the politicians and donators taking their places: Melanija Trump (applause), Hillary Clinton (shikanye), Sheldon Adelson (any reaction). Trump's speech has offered a portrait of the lame, offended country — "This American slaughter of a stop directly here" — with the factories subjected to corrosion disseminated as "tombstones" on the horizon. But his admirers strove for other images. When he spoke about receiving people "designate welfare" and back to work "with the American hands and the American work", Brian Dukes welcomed. The forty-nine-year-old hairdresser who lives in Philadelphia Dukes, had cheeks, ruddy from a rain, and he carried wool Trump's hat with a pompon at top. He and his wife, Pat, and their sixteen-year-old son, Brian Jr., never were to the Inauguration before. "I have just made it in Facebook that I needed a trip", Dukes has told. "And I have received places by bus. It seemed that God has just provided all this".

I have asked him why he had liked Trump. "He resembles the person who keeps his word. He was successful in business, and this country - business. It not about feelings here", was told by him. Now, when Brian, younger, has been grown almost up, Pat has returned to school to receive the bachelor's degree in the field of business, and she counted on Trump to put on his promises so that she could get well paid work and pay a part of training in college of her son. "It would be desirable to hope, you know, things will start, and jobs will come back", she has told.

Her husband has told that he was happy Trump's Presidency, will allow it to speak frankly freely. "I have been almost dismissed from my work for a conversation on Trump", he has told. "I spoke about Trump with the client, and the person sitting near me hasn't told the word. They just have gone and Squealed. They place me as fanatic, misogynist, all these things". His boss has given him the prevention. "‘You can tell nothing. You hold the opinions to yourself’. And I have told them at I for which my twenty five years of shaving am present never me never former being able to talk politics". He continued, "I have told If you need me the movement, I will go further. But I am not going to change who I am". The owner has allowed it to remain, but has asked that he has lowered it.

"People in Philadelphia are very sensitive to social problems", Dukes have told. "There are a lot of snowflakes", he has told, having used the term that progressivist of sneers as fragile. I have asked whether he felt proved. He has grinned and has told, "I - one of the happiest people in the world right now".

Nearby, three teenagers from Chantilly cream, Virginia, held identical signs: "I am a Muslim. Ask Me Something". Hashim Khan, thin Pakistani-American eighteen-year-old who wore the return baseball cap, has told me, "Someone has made one of them, I think in England, and then it has extended". He has told, "there is a big Islamophobia extending around, and thus, we try to show that it shouldn't be right". What types of questions they have received? "Some people tell, ‘Oh, how are you doing? What your favourite color?’ And some people are similar, ‘That you think of Trump?’ It is a lot of people so well to us".

In that point, the passerby, the person of average years with moustaches and the East European accent interrupted. "You assured you want that I have asked you something?"

The khan has told, "I regret?"

"You assured you want that I have asked you something?"

"Yes, the sir", Khan has told, having smiled. "Something".

"Why you destroyed Christianity from this world?"

"It isn't right in general", Khan has told.

"No Christian is alive in your country. Not one. It is all a lie".

"America - our country", Khan has told.

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