If you want to be remembered as a hero you need to know how to win the heart of someone.
It’s the same for a journalist.
There’s no question you need a winning personality, but it’s the ability to be persuasive, witty and charismatic that makes you the best at this kind of job.
That’s why Donald Trump is one of the greatest journalists of our time.
In an age where we’ve all become so obsessed with celebrity, Donald Trump was a true pioneer in what journalism is all about.
We love to read about his life and career, but there’s a huge difference between a journalist who’s doing his job and a celebrity who wants to be famous.
In his book The Art of the Deal, Donald said he’s never had a job that he didn’t enjoy.
And yet, despite his incredible achievements, Trump’s been unable to take it all in.
Here are some of the best moments from his life, as told by a man who has been called a genius for being so busy.
Being an apprentice in a boarding school Donald Trump’s father was a real estate developer who built a string of high-rise skyscrapers in Manhattan.
In a bid to build the Trump Taj Mahal casino in Atlantic City, Trump got involved in a dispute with his brother Fred, who was a major stockbroker at the time.
Fred would later become the founder of the Trump Organization, and Fred would go on to become one of Donald’s earliest business partners.
Donald’s father got in the way, and Donald would eventually go on the run with Fred and his family.
They eventually found refuge in boarding school in New York City, and when Donald was in his late teens, his mother took him there and set him up as an apprentice.
Donald went on to attend The School of the Art Institute of Chicago (now known as the Art Center of Chicago) and become an outstanding photographer, while also studying English and history.
The day he got his first kiss on the lips Donald Trump says that the first time he kissed his mother, she kissed him first.
“I didn’t really think I was getting married, I just thought, ‘Wow, this is it.
I’m going to be married.
I’ll be a father,'” he said.
“And she said, ‘I don’t know if you’ll ever be able to give birth to a child, but you know what, I don’t want to lose you.
I think you’re a better man than me, and I think I’m better than you.'”
Getting married in 1960 Donald Trump married his third wife, Maureen McCormack, in 1960.
His second wife, Dorothy, had divorced him in 1970.
Trump had been married before, to Betty Schumacher, who had a son.
He had five children with Schumachers, but never married.
Being arrested by the NYPD in 1969 Donald Trump and Maureen had been in a fight in Queens.
Maureen, a drug addict, had been hospitalized for several months.
She was arrested by a police officer and later spent five months in a mental hospital.
Donald had also been in court for a drug conviction.
Going to the White House in 1969 When Donald and Maileen moved to Washington, D.C., Donald decided to leave his family to take a job with the United States Secret Service.
They had been friends with Robert F. Kennedy’s sister, and Trump felt it would be safer for him to remain at home and have an extended stay with his wife.
The birth of Donald Jr. in 1969 The day Donald and his brother Robert went to see their father, Donald Jr., was the day Donald had a nightmare about his son being born.
When Donald was trying to drive away, Robert threw a bag of chips at him.
Donald thought he was going to die.
Playing baseball at age 11 Donald says he’s only played baseball because he was afraid of the people around him.
“My dad was the most competitive person I knew, but my dad never really let anybody down,” he said, adding that he learned a lot from his dad.
“He was the first one to teach me that people in power are all jerks, and people like me have to be strong and stand up for ourselves.”
Getting out of jail after serving four months for a car crash Donald was released from prison after four months.
He spent four months in prison for a speeding ticket.
But then he got caught up in a police sting operation that turned out to be nothing more than a hoax.
“They thought I was going out and I was out in New Jersey,” he says.
“It was an elaborate hoax to get me out of prison.
They took me in for two weeks.
They said, We want to make sure that you stay here with us.
I was like, Oh, OK. I