In a move that could have a ripple effect, President Donald Trump is sending a flurry of tweets and interviews to minorities who might otherwise be excluded from his presidential rallies.
In some cases, he even encourages them to attend.
The president, however, has also encouraged white supremacists and other far-right leaders to attend his events.
His efforts to reach out to minority voters are particularly troubling, considering Trump has repeatedly called for a ban on Muslims entering the U.S. and called for his supporters to boycott his events and campaign rallies.
His administration has also criticized protesters and organizers of the Black Lives Matter movement.
The Trump administration’s outreach to minorities and its response to civil rights activists have fueled criticism from many in the community.
But in some cases it has made the president more comfortable with the voices and behavior of his white supporters.
A new poll from the American Action Forum shows that Trump’s support among white voters is actually down.
His approval rating among whites has been hovering around 40 percent since January, according to the poll.
But that’s changed.
In the poll, 45 percent of whites approve of Trump’s job performance, compared to 51 percent who disapprove.
But white people are the only group that shows Trump’s approval rating dropping, the poll shows.
The numbers are similar for black Americans.
In January, 51 percent of black Americans approved of Trump, compared with 50 percent who disapproved.
Now, Trump’s numbers are down.
He’s down from the same time last year when 52 percent approved of him and 47 percent disapproved, the American Association of University Women found.
He has also dropped from his high of 52 percent approval in January to 34 percent approval now.
That’s a sharp drop from his January approval rating, the AAWU found.
Trump has made efforts to appeal to minority communities through his policies and actions, including through his controversial travel ban on six majority-Muslim countries.
But Trump’s efforts to speak to minority groups have made him a polarizing figure, and his administration has struggled to address that.
In an interview on MSNBC’s “Morning Joe” program in April, White House press secretary Sean Spicer said, “The president and I both want to reach across the aisle.
We want to work with everybody, we want to have good-paying jobs, and we want the economy to work for everyone.
So that’s why the president is doing what he’s doing.”
But Trump has also said that he wants to address the “great pain” of minorities.
He is even talking to African Americans and Hispanics to help them get jobs.
But as the Trump administration has attempted to make inroads in minority communities, it has also become more divisive.
Some people have criticized Trump’s outreach efforts, calling it a push for white supremacy.
Trump himself is also a divisive figure, as he has often made divisive remarks.
In August, for instance, he suggested that African Americans “can’t be racist, because there are different cultures in the world, and you have to have the same culture.”
The president has also called Mexicans “rapists,” saying they’re bringing drugs, crime and rapists to the U, and that some of them are coming over the border from Mexico.
The comments have been seen as racially charged, but he has defended his statements.
In his first week in office, he has made more statements about Latinos than anyone in U. S. history.
He was criticized for saying Mexicans are “raping” women.
He told a crowd at a rally in Alabama, “When Mexico sends its people, they’re not sending their best, they are not sending you.
They’re sending people that have lots of problems, they’ve got drugs.
They have problems, and they’rebringing drugs.
And they’re rapists.”
In January 2017, he called for the removal of a statue of Confederate Gen. Robert E. Lee from the state Capitol.
The controversy over the statue has sparked calls for the president to apologize.
Trump, however has not done so.
In March, he signed an executive order barring federal funding from organizations that “promote or promote white supremacy, white supremacy ideology or white supremacy practices.”
The order did not specify which groups would be blocked.
The order also said the administration would consider all “white supremacist, white supremacist ideology, white supremacists practices, and all other forms of hate groups.”
Trump has not made any apologies to African-Americans, despite calls from civil rights leaders and others.
On Sunday, Trump again said that “all lives matter.”
He added that his administration would “stop the slaughter.”
But he also added, “All lives matter.
And all lives matter when it comes to African American lives.
And when it’s African Americans, all lives are precious.”
A Trump spokesperson did not respond to a request for comment.
Trump’s administration has continued to make significant strides to address racism in the U