Did you watch the Trump speech?

I did watch only Donald’s speech.

I believe him!

Donald did write his own speech!

We turned off the TV early this morning

(Just as the republicans did four and eight years ago).

I went out earlier than usual to work on rebuilding and replacing our fence and cleaning up some of the mess in my shed from cleaning up after Hurricane Mathews attack on our yard.

Lunch time Donald’s speech was on.

I tried to find Hillary,

alas she was stuck behind a giant of a man


behind Donald.

Everything in the speech is a normal attack on the intelligence of the knowing citizens of this country.

Donald spent the first half thinking that he was

slamming the Presidency of Barrack Obama


The second half of his speech

slamming the Republican Controlled Congress.


The first half of his speech was actually

slamming the republican controlled congress of

the United States of America.

The Legislative

(Senate and House of Representatives)



(Supreme Court and lower Courts).

The second part of his speech was spent

slamming the very people that he needs to do

everything that his speech said that he wants to do!


the Legislative

(Senate and House of Representatives)


Judicial(Supreme Court and lower Courts).

Everyone the age of Donald, going through the school system in this United States of America, had to take Social studies and at least U.S. History if not also World History.

I know this because I am in his age group.

 Donald must have been chasing the

‘cheer leader girls’

during Social Studies and U.S. History?

A helpful teaching lesson for Mr. Trump.

You are here Kids.gov Home > Teachers > Activities and Worksheets > Social Studies




Our federal government has three parts. They are the Executive,

(President and about 5,000,000 workers)Legislative(Senate and House of Representatives) and Judicial (Supreme Court and lower Courts).

The President of the United States administers the Executive Branch of our government. He enforces the laws that the Legislative Branch (Congress) makes. The President is elected by United States citizens, 18 years of age and older, who vote in the presidential elections in their states. These votes are tallied by states and from the Electoral College system. States have the number of electoral votes which equal the number of senators and representatives they have. It is possible to have the most popular votes throughout the nation and NOT win the electoral vote of the Electoral College.

The Legislative  part of our government is called Congress. Congress makes our laws. Congress is divided into 2 parts. One part is called the Senate. There are 100 Senators–2 from each of our states. Another part is called the House of Representatives. Representatives meet together to discuss ideas and decide if these ideas (bills) should become laws. There are  435 Representatives. The number of representatives each state gets is determined by its population. Some states have just 2 representatives. Others have as many as 40. Both senators and representatives are elected by the eligible voters in their states.

The Judicial part of our federal government includes the Supreme Court and  9 Justices. They are special judges who interpret laws according to the Constitution. These justices only hear cases that pertain to issues related to the Constitution. They are the highest court in our country. The federal judicial system also has lower courts located in each state to hear cases involving federal issues.

All three parts of our federal government have their main headquarters in the city of Washington D.C.