Reno Omokri, once the controversial new media aide to Nigeria’s former president, Goodluck Jonathan, is now a pastor in the San Francisco Bay area. Speaking to the BBC, Omokri said that he supports Trump because he would nominate a US Supreme Court judge who might reverse or otherwise deal with these issues from a conservative standpoint.

“Those issues, they might seem small to you,” Omokri said, but they “are very important to someone like me because I am a conservative and that is why I am supporting Donald Trump.”

Khadra Abdirahman is a 24-year-old Somali-American who was born in New York after her parents fled the civil war in Somalia. As a registered Republican and a first-time voter, she intends to cast her ballot for a political candidate who is against the status quo. Establishment party leaders, she said, are oblivious to the populism born out of frustration, which is why she says she would vote for a candidate like Trump or Bernie Sanders, instead of Hillary Clinton or Jeb Bush.

Abdirahman, who didn’t support Obama when he ran in 2008 and 2012, thinks the 2016 elections are “a change election” and a “revolutionary” one. She says the “surge of anti-establishment, anti-globalist political revolutions,” like what was seen in the UK with the vote for Brexit, should pave the way for a candidate like Trump to be elected.

“America projects a false image of goodness and truthfulness and it is actually extremely rotten to the core.”

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