A woman who voted to reject President Donald Trump’s inaugural parade, which featured a white man in a traditional headdress, said she wasn’t sure she was going to make it to the ceremony.
“I was so disappointed,” said Ashley, who is 45 and a mother of three.
“I don’t think I was as interested as I should have been.
I just didn’t think it was the right way to show my support.”
Ashley, who said she was not allowed to take part in the parade after her husband died, said it was a hard decision but one she felt needed to be made.
“It’s hard, but it’s also just because I feel like I have to say something to my husband’s family,” she said.
“He was my husband, and he died at the same time.
It’s hard to be angry and just do nothing, but at the end of the day I feel the world needs to move forward, and I think I’m going to be able to do that.”
Ashy, who attended the parade with her husband and children, said her support for Trump has been the most overwhelming feeling she has felt since she voted for the president in November.
“My heart just started racing, it just started beating and pounding,” she explained.
It was like he was my hero.”‘”
“I think this was the first time in my life where I’ve been able to see the President as a human being, as a person, and not as a president.
It was like he was my hero.”‘
I didn’t want to be the first woman to vote’Ashley said she initially wanted to vote for Trump in the name of the American flag, but she changed her mind when she heard his inaugural speech.”
The President said, ‘It’s going to take a miracle, but you’ll be the most powerful person in the world.
You’re going to bring down the whole world.
And the only way you’re going do that is if you vote for me.’
I thought it was so stupid and so ridiculous, and so obviously false, and then I started reading about the history of the women who didn’t vote for him,” she recalled.
Ashley says she voted against the first parade because she did not want to support the “unpopular” President.”
Ashry said she believes the decision to not attend the parade was “disappointing” for women who may have voted for Trump but felt it was necessary to “show their support.”””
It doesn’t matter if you’re a liberal, conservative, you know, or you’re undecided, you’re voting against the president.”
Ashry said she believes the decision to not attend the parade was “disappointing” for women who may have voted for Trump but felt it was necessary to “show their support.”
“I felt like this was a step backwards.
I felt like it was an attempt to put out the white man’s message,” she admitted.
“Because I didn’t like the fact that he was wearing a traditional-style headdress and that it was just so offensive to me.”
The first parade is set to take place on Jan. 20.