What are some of the key economic indicators that are driving interest in Donald Trump’s campaign?

The first time Trump spoke publicly about the presidential race, he described his candidacy as a “race for the soul of America.”

The phrase was a direct reference to the belief that Americans have lost faith in their government, in their economy and in their ability to do the right thing.

But since then, Trump has not given a full-throated speech about his candidacy, and he has continued to be cautious about discussing his views.

On the campaign trail, Trump regularly tries to avoid directly answering questions about his plans to enact a tax plan.

But he has talked about his economic plans in general terms and has hinted at his plans for a border wall and tariffs on imports.

He has not yet offered specific policies to address rising unemployment, but he has hinted he would cut taxes and regulations, in particular on business.

What’s more, Trump appears to be taking a more hawkish stance toward China, a country he has criticized in the past for its currency manipulation and for its unfair trade practices.

“We’re going to be tough with China, but we’re going also to be strong with Japan,” he told ABC News.

“You’ve got to be very, very careful what you say, because we’re not going to have our country taken advantage of by other countries.”

The economy is also one of Trump’s biggest applause lines.

In a CNN town hall earlier this month, he called for a $1 trillion infrastructure investment program, and his campaign has been pushing the theme of “Trump’s America.”

Trump has made a series of visits to the United States this year to campaign for Republican House and Senate candidates, including Ohio Gov.

John Kasich and Florida Sen. Marco Rubio.

He also spoke at a rally for Senate candidate Katie McGinty in New Hampshire earlier this week.

What you need to know about Donald Trump: Trump is running as a Democrat, and it’s the first time the two candidates have campaigned together for a presidential election.

Democrats have tried to use the Republican primary as a platform to highlight Trump’s economic and foreign policy positions, but the businessman has refused to endorse any Democratic candidates.

The candidates have met several times in private, including during a campaign rally in Florida in October.