- To dodge the draft
- To mock war heroes and their families
- To discriminate against active-duty members of the armed forces in one's companies
- To campaign to keep disable veterans away from one's property
- To compare one's search for sexual partners in New York with military service in Vietnam that one has dodged.
- To avoid paying taxes, especially when American working families do pay
- To ask those working, taxpaying American families to finance one's own presidential campaign, and then to spend their contributions in one's own companies.
- To admire foreign dictators
- To cultivate a relationship with Muammar Gaddafi
- To say that Bashar al-Assad and Vladimir Putin are superior leaders.
- To call upon Russia to intervene in an American Presidential election
- To cite Russia Propaganda at rallies
- To share an adviser with Russian oligarchs
- To solicit foreign policy advice from someone who owns shares in a Russian energy company
- To appoint a national security adviser who has taken money from Russian propaganda organ.
- To appoint as secretary of state an oilman with Russian financial interests who is the director of a Russian-American energy company and has received the "Order of friendship" from Putin
Snyder, Timothy. On Tyranny: Twenty Lessons from the Twentieth Century. New York: Tim Duggan, 2017. Print.
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