Jenna Ryan and Katie Hopkins share their ‘fearless’ journey through Trump presidency

The Trump presidency has been described by one US real estate agent as a “horror movie” that is “not in a place to be experienced by the average American”. 

Katie Hopkins, the star of the hit US reality show Real Housewives of New York City and the author of the book TrumpNation: How the Presidency of Donald Trump has changed the world, has revealed how her life has changed in the first months of the Trump administration.

Ms Hopkins, who has been working with the US government to help veterans, has travelled to Washington DC and visited with US President Donald Trump.

In an exclusive interview with The Telegraph, Ms Hopkins, 37, said: “I have not been to DC in years.

It is not in a city where you can have the kind of support you can get to have a real conversation about things that are happening.”

In Washington DC, she said, she had met with a number of politicians who were supportive of her work.

“I met with Senators [Richard] Blumenthal and Dianne Feinstein, and they are both Democrats.

I was in the room with Senator [Maria] McCarthy and she said ‘you should come to DC to help us with our veterans’.”

I have also been to the White House for meetings and I had a meeting with President Trump.

I am not going to lie, I have been in the Oval Office for meetings with the President, I was the one that got him to sign the NDAA, which we voted on in the House of Representatives.

It gives you a real sense of who they are.””

It is a place where you go to work, you meet people, and you get to know people.

It gives you a real sense of who they are.”

I feel really good because I am doing a lot of the things that I love to do.

It has been very supportive.

If we had done it for real, it would have been a lot more dramatic.””

The signing was just for show,” she said.

“If we had done it for real, it would have been a lot more dramatic.”

Ms McCarthy said she felt very strongly that the signing should have taken place.

“My first impression was that it was just a symbolic signing.

We could have done that, we could have signed the NDPA, but we were not there to actually sign the bill.”

There were people there to protest, to say we don’t want this, we don