I think it was good. Trump sure was adamant about rebooting the American economy. Now I know why he used the campaign slogan "Make America Great Again" just like Ronald Reagan. Reagan increased the American economy during the 1980s and Trump is increased in the late 2010s and hopefully into the early 2020s. I am happy that Trump made the United States Mexico Canada Agreement (USMCA) to replace NAFTA. I think Trump's going to win reelection later this year against (my prediction for the Democratic candidate) former Vice President Joe Biden.
I guess the message really separates those "conservatives" who view America as nothing more than a economic zone defined by its economy and those who view America as an organic entity defined by its cultural identity. To put it simply the slogan inadvertently makes us ask what really makes or made America great.
While it was good on many aspects, I feel he is losing focus on many of the populist aspects we voted and supported him on including securing the border and reforming our legal immigration system. He is increasingly sounding like a mainstream GDP defined "Conservative".
My family votes for the conservative party in Canada (I'm Canadian btw). I'm pretty sure that Republicans are America's version of Conservative. I've lately gotten intrigued by American politics and am trying to learn more about how America's and Canada's political systems work. If you know much about politics could you leave an explanation? It would be greatly appreciated. The only things I know about the US are from the news and videos. I recently watched part of the State of the Union but the only part I had time to watch was when Trump spoke about the economy of the US and the forming of the USMCA.
@William Jol You are right in the sense that Republicans are the American version of the Conservative Party. In the case of Republicans as I try to explain often, you could break it down in a ideological coalition between the Christian Right (Rick Santorum) Libertarians or similar minded people (Ron Paul), and foreign policy war hawks and some moderates mostly from Michigan and New England such as Susan Collins.
Democrats are the leftist party, between the more Progressive radical faction (Bernie Sanders, AOC), and the more moderates who don't care that much about the social stuff but want to see more action from the Federal Government regarding things such as Healthcare and Education. Though rapidly dwindling many Christians are on the latter wagon, especially many old people.
@William Jol Culturally most of the people in power in the Republican Party are Neo-conservatives(although this recently has been changing) and culturally due to them holding most of the power (and this being what conservatives criticize them a lot for) is that bro conservatives become more liberal over time in their social views like bro liberal except in a slower pace. But the democrats and republican party (where are both basically coalitions) have been seeing a shift from those centered political dominance