2017 01798. The Week They Decided Donald Trump Was Crazy. Melania Trump like you’ve never seen her before. Donald Trump thinks his wife will be a model first lady — and here’s the proof.
Decades before she was sporting designer dresses on the stage of the Republican National Convention as Mrs. Trump, Melania Knauss posed nude in a photo spread for a now-defunct French men’s magazine, The Post has learned. The leggy, Slovenian-born model — then 25 years old and known by her professional moniker Melania K. — did the steamy photo session in Manhattan in 1995, according to Alé de Basseville, the French photographer who shot the sexy snaps. (Photographer Alé de Basseville later told The Post that he misspoke, and the photo session actually took place in 1996 in Manhattan, and appeared in a 1997 issue of the magazine.)
The images, some rarely seen and others never published, were obtained exclusively by The Post. Melania Trump’s nude pics are blowing New Yorkers’ minds. Melania Trump's nude pics are blowing New Yorkers' minds The New York Post got exclusive nude modeling photos of potential first lady Melania Trump.
We went to Times Square to see what New Yorkers had to say about the risqué cover. Stray dog follows runner through the desert and wins his loyalty Dion Leonard started out competing in a race through the Gobi Desert on his own, but he picked up a companion along the way. He plans on bringing the stray, now named Gobi, back with him to Scotland. Man hiding in a truck knifes his way out into rush-hour traffic This alleged illegal immigrant in London was seen slicing through a truck's canvas siding. Man mounts moving car in hardcore road-rage incident A bystander in Leicester, England, filmed this road-rage incident in which a man climbed on top of a convertible as it rolled down the street.
This terrifying subway ceiling collapse could have been so much worse Rio opens the Olympics with rubber bullets and tear gas. Larry J. Sabato's Crystal Ball. The Trumpmare: Can the Republicans Save the Senate?
Larry J. Sabato and Kyle Kondik, Sabato's Crystal Ball March 3rd, 2016 Let’s have some speculative fun, if such a thing is possible in this election year. After recent primaries, it’s not a stretch to imagine Donald Trump as the Republican presidential nominee; in fact, the odds at the moment favor this outcome. Now, add a second, more controversial projection: Trump loses the general election handily to Hillary Clinton.
Yet the conclusion isn’t our concoction as much as it is the rather strong belief — and fear — of major GOP officeholders at the national level, as the New York Times reported in an excellent piece over the weekend. We’ll revisit this subject many times before November, and it is vital to recall that six months ago, virtually everyone in public office and in the election analysis business dismissed Trump as a flash in the pan who could never be nominated. How does a Trump nomination change the Crystal Ball Senate map? The GOP’s destruction of its own party. “If he was for it, we had to be against it.” former U.S.
Sen. George Voinovich quoted in ‘The New New Deal’ by Michael Grunwald The “he” is President Obama. The “we” is the Republican Party. The GOP is an incoherent mess. The situation is so objectively and transparently grim that many on the right no longer even bother to spin it. “It would be terrible,” wrote Wall Street Journal columnist Bret Stephens last week, “to think that the left was right about the right all these years.”
But it can be argued that Trump is less the cause than an inevitable effect of the party’s looming disintegration. The popular storyline goes that voters are seeking political outsiders this year in their frustration over a government where the legislative gears are frozen and nothing gets done. Republicans and their media accomplices buttressed that strategy with a campaign of insult and disrespect designed to delegitimize Obama. And the strategy worked, hobbling and frustrating Obama.