Where is the check from Mexico to pay for the wall?
Where is the infrastructure bill that would modernize the country and create many high paying jobs?
Where is the better and cheaper healthcare?
Where are the great renegotiated trade deals?
Where is the lower budget deficits?
Where are the tax cuts that will mainly benefit the people as opposed to the one percent?
Where is the winning we would all be sick and tired of?
Where are the bodies of the Korean War Veterans you said their parents (who would all be over a hundred by now) were asking for?
If anyone believed any of this would happen through the efforts of the KKK endorsed candidate and popular vote loser who lies so much he can pass a lie detector test, you were sadly mistaken.
Yes, politicians of all political stripes have tried to appeal to the common or forgotten person in their campaigns, calling themselves their champions. While there may have been sincere ones like FDR or LBJ, recent examples like Nixon, Reagan, and Trump used this characterization more as a political line, designed to get votes and sway the gullible. Those three were never about the people. When someone says they are for the forgotten person, look at the what they are proposing and whether they are trying to divide us or bring us together. Those are better indicators that one sentence commitments to the forgotten people.https://theconversation.com/politicians-have-long-used-the-forgotten-man-to-win-elections-103570