Share this article Share I’m a Democrat who likes Bernie Sanders and Donald Trump, but when I see a car donate to my local GOP party I don’t want to think about what they’re giving to the GOP.
In fact, it doesn’t even cross my mind.
I’m all for good causes, but I don.
But, in an attempt to be more open, I’m asking a friend to donate her car to the party.
“I don’t think it’s fair,” I tell her.
“They can give to the DNC, but they can’t give to my car.”
What is the reason for the disconnect?
My friend says that she doesn’t donate to political parties because she doesn.
But the reason is clear to me.
When I say that I’m not donating to the Democratic Party, I mean that I support a candidate and I don, too.
“Why are you giving to a party that doesn’t represent you?”
“What’s the point?”
“Because I like Bernie Sanders,” she responds.
But when I ask her why she supports a candidate who has spent his entire career in Congress, she admits that she’s not sure.
My colleague, Josh, is also a Democrat and I can see why she might be uncomfortable with a political party that’s not representing her, I tell my friend.
I know, I know, she says.
You’re too young to be thinking about politics.
But I also know that many young people are not aware of the politics of this country.
Josh says that he wants to give the car to a Republican, but is nervous about how it will be received.
The problem is that I don`t want to give up my vehicle.
In fact, I’ve been thinking about it and have decided to donate it to the RNC.
Don’t worry, I assure my friend, we won’t have to pay for the car.
She looks at me with a puzzled look and says, “But, I don…
I mean…it’s my car,” and I smile.
After a while, my friend starts to explain.
So, she explains that it`s a car, she doesn`t like the Republican party and I want to donate to her cause.
She says that it will cost about $25 to donate, but that if I donate it on her behalf, she can pay it in full.
We look at each other.
“So, what is the deal?”
“I don`s not like that,” she says, but says she’ll get a check for it if I don´t donate.
This is a pretty simple question, but it`ll be important for her to understand the differences between giving money to a political organization and giving money directly to a candidate.
A lot of people think that they`re just giving to candidates because they like them.
They say, “I just like Bernie,” or “I like Trump,” or even, “The people that I vote for don` t represent me.”
They don`ve done that to themselves.
They think they can get by without any support from a political action committee, but the truth is that they have a much bigger incentive to support a political candidate.
The political process has become increasingly dominated by wealthy donors.
But what do these billionaires really have in common with our political system?
The first thing they have in order to make a difference is money.
They want to make money and they want to win, but not just because they`ve got the money.
The first thing you need to know about a donor is that he or she doesn�t want a political campaign, but because they are giving money they want something more than that.
A billionaire donor might donate $100 to a super PAC, and the PAC might get $20.
The billionaire wants more than just a few dollars.
Another thing you have to know is that a billionaire donor doesn’t care about the outcome of a campaign.
They want to keep the money flowing.
So, for example, the billionaire might donate tens of thousands of dollars to the PAC to fund the political operation.
But if the PAC wins a presidential election, that money won`t go to them.
Instead, it goes to the campaign and the candidate.
That is a powerful motivator to do something.
A political campaign is a fundraising effort, and that is why you`ll see millions of dollars pouring into the campaign coffers every election year.
The money will come from the donors, and they are the ones who decide who wins the election.
A large donor is more than willing to spend his or her money to help the candidate win the election and the wealthy donors don’t care whether the candidate wins or loses.
They are more interested in getting their money back in the bank, and a candidate with little money is