A year after President Donald Trump declared the “Great American Experiment” over, conservatives are once again insisting that it’s still going on.
“This is the great experiment,” the president declared at his inauguration.
“We’ve been putting the chips on the table for years, but we have not succeeded.”
But the experiment is a sham.
It is the creation of Democrats and the Republican Party, who will use the Great American Experiment to make their own political gains while ignoring the real challenges facing rural America.
In their view, the Great Experiment is an experiment in “democracy at its worst,” where the only winners are the Democrats and their supporters, and where the most disadvantaged groups, such as poor people, blacks, and immigrants, will get the worst outcomes.
The problem with this view is that rural America is not like that.
Rural America is a vibrant, diverse community with thriving and prosperous economies, including the largest number of college graduates in the country.
Rural communities have strong social and economic ties to one another, and they have a long history of cooperation and tolerance.
In fact, it’s no surprise that rural communities are the best places to live and raise families in America.
They are also the only ones who are facing real challenges from climate change and a widening economic gap, with many communities struggling to survive.
This has caused a lot of angst among rural Republicans, who feel like their efforts have been undermined.
And rural conservatives, who have often been seen as “establishment,” have often found themselves accused of being “establishment” on the issue of rural government.
But the fact is that the rural Great Experiment, which was supposed to be a national experiment, is far from a failure.
In rural America, rural government can actually be the most effective tool to address the issues that rural Americans are facing.
Here are three ways the Great Experiment has worked.
Rural governments work better than the national government The first and most obvious way that rural government has worked is that it works better than any government in the nation.
Rural government is best able to address problems that are of greater societal importance, such a the need to reduce carbon emissions and address climate change.
A look at some of the best examples of this is the Rural Energy Transition Act, which has made significant progress in addressing the need for energy independence for many rural counties.
Rural economies are often the hardest hit by natural disasters, but this is especially true for areas with high population density and poor transportation systems.
The Rural Transition Act provides for a $2,000 grant for every family in the county who has a vehicle and an income below $37,000.
If that amount is insufficient, then a grant of $3,000 per household is available.
That grant can be used to purchase fuel-efficient vehicles or to purchase electric power and water for household water conservation.
A $1,000 investment in solar panels can make a difference for some households, such that a family could save an average of $1 a month on their electric bills.
In addition, these grants are targeted at low-income and middle-income families, which have been the hardest-hit by the recession and the collapse in oil prices.
A new initiative in South Carolina, the South Carolina Rural Utilities Commission, has helped reduce energy bills for many low- and middle and high-income households.
This is an important step in the right direction.
Rural schools are also much better than they were when President Donald Trumps presidency began.
The rural school system has been the best in the United States, and it is now expanding to include more middle and low-performing schools.
These schools have the most access to resources and the best teachers and support systems.
In 2015, nearly 50 percent of rural schools had enrolled at least 10 percent of their students in college or vocational training.
This includes many middle schools and some high schools, which typically have low student enrollment and are underperforming.
The National Rural Higher Education Act is a major step toward improving the school system, but the bill has been stalled by Democrats and Republicans who want to privatize schools, limit students’ access to federal funds, and privatize public education in general.
While the rural community has been a key player in creating and maintaining the Great Experience, the rural education system needs to be reformed in order to better serve the needs of rural families.
Rural colleges and universities should be made more competitive, with more opportunities for rural students.
Rural universities should offer courses that are accessible to students from all income levels and should be funded by tuition fees, fees, and scholarships.
As part of this effort, the Rural College Access Act would give rural colleges a new and improved funding mechanism, with the purpose of making rural college more competitive and accessible to the lowest-income students.
This legislation would create new college scholarships, as well as new funding for rural colleges and colleges that have historically been the most vulnerable.
This would also ensure that the