Why I am not interested in reading about the history of Donald Trump

Posted by IGN on Thursday, November 12, 2019 12:01:46 I don’t know about you, but I am going to skip over that stuff.

I’m sure you all are familiar with the story of the Donald Trump-created reality show “The Apprentice,” where Trump became a reality star in the mid-1990s after a string of failed television projects including “The Beverly Hillbillies” and “The Celebrity Apprentice.”

The show was canceled after its third season and the producers later sold the franchise to NBC for $150 million.

Now, after decades of being overshadowed by the other TV shows of his time, the Trump name is being reclaimed and, thanks to the work of the late Bob Costas, revived as a major news anchor and talk show host.

However, unlike other recent TV history, the Apprentice was actually a very successful series.

Its run lasted from 1997 to 2002, when it was canceled for good.

In the meantime, Trump made his name by being the best-selling real estate developer in America and a powerful business executive.

During his run, he also made a name for himself as a misogynist and racist and was frequently caught on camera with his hand in his pocket.

He also made millions by trying to sell the U.S. presidency to another president, who he thought was too moderate and not in the business of running a nation.

(This was, of course, false.

In fact, it was the only way the presidency could have been made to go to Trump in the first place.)

During the “Access Hollywood” tape, Trump was heard making lewd comments about women and bragged about grabbing women by the genitals and trying to have sex with them.

In 2002, he announced that he would not run for president again and announced he was dropping out of the Republican Party.

His candidacy came to an end after a series of scandals involving his businesses and his refusal to release his tax returns.

In 2006, Trump sued NBC and its parent company, NBC Universal, for defamation and for violating his contractual obligation to the network by airing the tapes of the “The Access Hollywood” tapes.

NBC agreed to pay $150,000 in legal fees to Trump, but the network did not pay any of the costs of the suit.

That meant the Trump campaign was not allowed to spend money to air the tapes in the hopes that it would change the minds of many Americans who were already skeptical about Trump.

So the Trump organization spent its money on airings of the tapes and also donated money to the campaign, which it then spent to buy television advertising on the campaign trail.

This is where the Donald J. Trump Foundation comes in.

The Trump Foundation was started by a man named David Geffen in 2006, but its real moneymaking opportunity was not in real estate.

In 2008, he started a foundation with the intention of making money by giving speeches at colleges and universities and encouraging people to donate money to his foundation.

It was called the David Geffes for Education Fund.

That year, the David G. Geffen Foundation donated $50,000 to Trump’s foundation.

This was not only a gift to his charity but also a gift from Geffen himself.

In other words, the money was coming from the people who were donating to his charitable foundation and he could get paid.

At the time, Geffen’s foundation was making money from speeches he gave to universities.

Geffen said he did not think his foundation could make that kind of money.

“I just thought it would be fun to give speeches and make people money,” he said.

“It would be nice to get my name out there.”

The David Gansons for Education Foundation was a little different than any other foundation before it.

Unlike most foundations, the foundation did not have a corporate purpose or an official purpose.

Rather, it focused on giving out free books to college students.

The books were then sold on eBay and donated to the David Gerffen Foundation, which then passed the proceeds on to the Trump Foundation.

In 2017, David Gaffen donated $10,000 of his own money to Trump for president.

It’s possible Trump was also trying to get his name out, but it was clear he didn’t think he could do it through his foundation alone.

The David Gerffes were the biggest beneficiary of the Trump brand.

In 2012, the company was worth more than $1 billion.

Trump also gave more than a million dollars to the foundation in the years after the Trump tape came out, according to Forbes.

But it was not until 2015, during a charity event hosted by David Geesebs and his wife, Karen, that the Trump-branded foundation finally started to make money.

It paid for a charity dinner at the Giffords house in 2013, hosted by the Trump family, which also gave the foundation $50 million in 2015.

At that point, the Gerffses said they were