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Despite Republican leaders branding him a 'disaster' after the party's woeful midterm election results last week, Donald Trump's supporters remain desperate for him to announce his plans to run for president again in 2024.Trump has invited reporters to a 'Special Announcement' at his Mar-a-Lago club tomorrow at 9 p.m., with many expecting the former president to announce that he will enter the race for a second term in the Oval Office.Some advisers have urged Trump to delay his planned announcement until after the December 6 Senate runoff election in Georgia that to avoid turning the race into a referendum on him. But among his most ardent supporters in America's south - including North and South Carolina (where Trump-endorsed senators Ted Budd and Tim Scott were elected in the Midterms), and in Virginia - excitement is building that Trump will make the big announcement.Two hours south of Washington DC, Trump's faltering bid to return to the White House is marked by a mobile home festooned with flags that scream 'Trump 2024: Save America Again'. Renamed the Trump Train by its residents David and Jennifer Sumner, the garishly decorated RV is a magnet for supporters of the former president.Its location in an otherwise empty McDonald's parking lot in Staunton, Virginia, is incongruous, but this somewhat tatty landmark signals the beginning of the Trump heartlands.Even though the promised 'red wave' of Republican victories for candidates backed by the real estate tycoon failed to happen in last week's midterms with the Democrats surprisingly retaining control of the Senate and the House of Representatives still undeclared - his support base is very much intact.And while the world's most divisive politician continues to battle multiple court actions, people in staunchly Republican southern states are desperate for their hero to confirm a new run for the presidency in 2024 this week. Pictured: Jennifer Summer, 50, and her husband David Summer (and their dog) pose with cardboard cutouts of Donald Trump and wife Melania Trump, outside their Trump Train trailer in Staunton, Virginia Pictured: The Trump Town store in Staunton, Virginia, emblazoned with pro-Trump and anti-Joe Biden flags and placards. The store sells thousands of trinkets featuring the former president's unmistakeable image Pictured: A billboard for the Trump Superstore in in the coastal resort of Myrtle Beach, South Carolina RELATED ARTICLES Previous 1 Next Trump kept documents marked 'secret' and 'classified' in his... Stick to the theme! Ivanka Trump crops Don Jr's fiancée... 'His words were reckless¿ he decided to be part of the... Share this article Share Passing motorists on their way from breakfast at the nearby diner toot their horn in support, endorsing the Sumners' firm conviction that their man should actually still be the sitting President of the USA.Like millions more throughout this deeply divided nation, David, 56, and Jane, 50, have no doubt that the 2020 election was rigged.Stickers and flags proclaiming that Joe Biden's victory was a stolen one are emblazoned across the bus.They regard ongoing FBI investigations into 76-year-old Trump's business empire as part of an establishment conspiracy.'We are not just thinking of Trump running in 2024,' declares Jennifer. 'We think that Biden should be impeached for stealing the last election.'So convinced is Jennifer of Trump's supremacy that she believes he was the unseen puppet master pulling the strings when his Mar-A-Lago Florida home was raided by the FBI.She actually thinks it helps Trump, as it demonstrates how determined those who exert the levers of power are. It's an us against them struggle which works for the disenfranchised. Pictured: Inside Trump Town, where a Trump fortune teller machine, with Trump's likeness inside, greets visitors to the store Pictured: One of the man pro-Trump signs. 'Trump the man who has put aside his great life to be scrutinized, mocked, ridiculed, slandered and humiliated for the American People', the sign reads Pictured: Trump Superstore employee Jo Silber, 62, unfurls a pro-Trump flag which reads: 'Don't blame me I voted for Trump' Pictured: Employee Jo Silber poses underneath a 'keep on Trumpin' store' sign, which directs visitors to the pro-Trump megastore that sells vast amounts of memorabilia of the former president'He's out there fighting for us,' Jennifer insists, shrugging off the allegations currently assailing Trump. 'The others are all in cahoots, while we're hungry and homeless.'We are tired of paying too many taxes. People are very angry. My daughter and my son-in-law were both in the military; now they are working but they are struggling to keep their kids fed with food stamps. Prices have gone up too much. That ain't right.'I don't believe the vote count from the 2020 election any more. It was stolen from us. If these midterm elections go the wrong way too,' she warns. 'I think there could be a civil war.'A preposterous sounding claim perhaps, but one that law enforcement authorities are still taking seriously after President Biden raised the prospect of a threat to democracy from Trump's army of election-deniers.Donald Trump's grip on rural America, particularly on families struggling to make ends meet, living hand to mouth in trailer parks, is such that souvenir stores dedicated to his cult of personality are doing a roaring trade.Just off the Virgil H Goode Highway in tiny Boones Mill is the Trump Town store, which sells thousands of trinkets featuring the former president's unmistakeable image.'Jesus is my savior: Trump is my President' reads one Stars and Stripes banner. Pictured: Trump supporters Dawn Case ,52, and her partner Jack Alexander, outside the Trump town store in Boones Mill, Virginia. The couple are seen posing in front of the pro-Trump signs places outside the store Pictured: Rev Bala, a tourist from New Zealand, stops to take photographs of the Trump 2024 signs outside Trump Town Pictured: Fred Baker, an ardent Trump supporter, poses with pro-Trump merchandise at the Martinsville speedway trackPlacards in the grass outside the converted church, where the congregation once waited, say 'Bare Shelves Biden Destroying Our Country' and 'Nurses for Trump 2024'.Inside, I meet Dawn Case, 52, and her partner Jack Alexander, 66, heading back to their home in Cambridge, New York state. Where they're from, Trump is a pilloried hate figure amongst many contemporaries. So toxic is his reputation that Dawn and Jack can no longer discuss politics at the dinner table with some relatives.'I really think Trump is a slimy human being,' concedes Dawn, 'but the difference between him and other politicians is that he just doesn't hide his sliminess. He doesn't care and lets the whole world see.'Sadly we have a situation where we have to vote for the lesser of two evils. It's embarrassing to say I voted for Trump but when I look at his policies that's what I'm voting for, not the person. The majority of his policies were good.'I can't ever imagine voting Democrat now. I don't trust Biden at all. It's not about Trump being a good businessman or not; it's because the 2020 election was rigged.'Issues that split the US on partisan lines, like abortion rights, ultimately decided which party came out on top in the midterms. Pictured: Donna Barnhard sits on a chair outside Trump Town, posing next to a sign that says: 'All aboard the Trump Train' Pictured: A Trump 2024 'The Revenge Tour' doormat sits along side other pro-Trump doormats, one of the many pieces of pro-Trump merchandise up for saleDespite predictions of a landslide for candidates getting back behind the Make America Great Again slogan, the midterms were at best mediocre, at worst fatally damaging for Trump.One of the most toxic policy issues is gun control, about which there is rarely any common ground between Democrat and Republican voters.Trump bumper stickers tout the right to bear arms under the 2nd amendment as a non-negotiable civil liberty.At the nearby Doomsday Tactical gun store, 56-year-old Gina Call, treats herself to a .22 silver Magnum revolver, for $600, an addition to her family's existing arsenal of 20 firearms.'Most of the states with the strictest gun laws have the highest crime rates,' she says. 'We grow up with guns all around us, and that's why we can't agree with the gun control Joe Biden wants. It's also why we want to see Trump running for president again in 2024.'As the midterm voting maps show, much of Trump's unwavering grassroots support is located in rural America, far from the big cities on the east and west coasts.Outside the porch of houses in Thomasville, North Carolina, Trump 2024 signs are implanted on lawns between Hallowe'en decorations.Further along the highway there are still adverts for South Carolina Republican Congress candidate Russell Fry, who boasts of being 'endorsed by Trump'. Fry was one of the Trump-backed candidates to fend off the Democrat threat.A significant proportion of those standing for the Republican Party in the midterms had the former president's backing to get their names on the ballot.In the aftermath, party wise owls are questioning whether this was the right approach. Pictured: Jack Alexander browses the Trump post cards in the Trump Town store Pictured: A Trump postcard reading 'God. Guns. Trump.' is shown on display in the Trump store Pictured: At the nearby Doomsday Tactical gun store, 56-year-old Gina Call treats herself to a .22 silver Magnum revolver, for $600, an addition to her family's existing arsenal of 20 firearms Pictured: A sign saying 'masks prohibited' is displayed at the pro-Trump store more videos 1 2 3 Watch video Ukrainian sniper takes out Russian soldier 1.68 miles away Watch video Turkish police release footage of blast suspect arrested in Istanbul Watch video Bomber seen fleeing the scene in Istanbul after detonating Watch video Robbers on moped drag child along sidewalk by necklace Watch video Inside Russian prison in Kherson where 'girls were raped' by troops Watch video Tiffany Trump dances with father Donald at Mar-a-Lago wedding Watch video Transgender police officer shares her emotional life story Watch video Zelensky visibly emotional as Ukrainian flag is raised in Kherson Watch video Shocking moment explosion rips through Istanbul shopping street Watch video Remembrance Sunday: How King and nation honoured the glorious dead Watch video Joules on the verge of collapse as it releases new Winter collection Watch video Met Office: Jet stream will continue to bring spells of rain to UK At the Martinsville speedway track, where a crowd of 60,000 is gathered for the NASCAR race, there is as much Trump merchandise on sale as there is sporting gear.Stallholder Fred Baker, 58, formerly a cemetery worker, claims that '80% of US citizens would love to have Trump back'.'I think Trump would have done better handling Putin over Ukraine,' he affirms. 'He'd also do better on the economy and housing. There are hundreds and hundreds of people out there living in tents.'I would say that 80% of people in the US would love to have him back. They are trying so hard to bring stuff up against him to keep him out. Maybe he's not politically correct, and he doesn't talk with big words, but I still definitely think he should run.'More forthright still is mechanic Daniel Nolan, 39, who emerges from behind a car bonnet at his Fat Boy Auto garage in Bennettsville, South Carolina, to talk up Trump's prospects.'I'm 100% behind Trump' the father-of-three insists, his hands blackened with engine oil. 'Biden has been a damned disaster from day one. Everybody is a Trump supporter around here. He would sort everything out. I liked everything about him.'The Trump road trip concludes at the Keep On Trumpin store in the coastal resort of Myrtle Beach. Pictured: A Trump-themed fortune teller is seen in the pro-Trump store Pictured: Jennifer Sumner poses next to a cardboard cutout of Trump, outside of her 'Trump Train' RVAlthough many tourist shops are shut down for winter, this out-of-town Aladdin's Cave of memorabilia is busy all year round.Proprietor Richard Kligman, 65, describes his decision to focus on Trump - after initially selling Joe Biden-backing products too - as a business 'no-brainer'.Washington DC-born Richard says: 'Before the 2020 election I decided on a whim I was going to put a bunch of Trump flags in the window. The reaction was incredible. Everyone just wanted to know when the Trump store was opening. We started looking for more and more merchandise. It grew and grew. It's been a big success. The demand for Trump products down here in the south is off the charts.'Richard's employee Jo Silber, 62, is restocking shelves with stickers, badges, beer can coolers and T-shirts proclaiming their man will be president again in 2024.Outside, an inflatable orange-haired cartoon Trump dances in the sea breeze, as irrepressible as the man himself, whom the American political establishment just cannot keep down.If Trump doesn't announce this week, however, savvy Trump entrepreneurs like Richard might have to broaden their appeal. Ron DeSantis bumper stickers might soon be the must-have item for Republican voters. more videos 1 2 3 Watch video Ukrainian sniper takes out Russian soldier 1.68 miles away Watch video Turkish police release footage of blast suspect arrested in Istanbul Watch video Bomber seen fleeing the scene in Istanbul after detonating Watch video Robbers on moped drag child along sidewalk by necklace Watch video Inside Russian prison in Kherson where 'girls were raped' by troops Watch video Tiffany Trump dances with father Donald at Mar-a-Lago wedding Watch video Transgender police officer shares her emotional life story Watch video Zelensky visibly emotional as Ukrainian flag is raised in Kherson Watch video Shocking moment explosion rips through Istanbul shopping street Watch video Remembrance Sunday: How King and nation honoured the glorious dead Watch video Joules on the verge of collapse as it releases new Winter collection Watch video Met Office: Jet stream will continue to bring spells of rain to UK When you loved this informative article and you want to receive more information about writeablog.net assure visit the internet site.