The following is an excerpt from my book, The Perfect Storm: How Donald Trump Will Make America Great Again, by Peter Brimelow, available on

The Perfect Wind is a book about the perfect storm, and it has more to say about the future of America than you might think.

In this excerpt, I discuss the politics of the perfect hurricane, the Trump phenomenon, and the implications for the political future of the United States.

The Trump Phenomenon—The Trump phenomenon The Trump phenomenon is the new normal in American politics, and that’s precisely because Trump, in many ways, is the perfect Storm.

The Trump movement is a modern-day version of the “Storm of 1812,” which in 1812 brought down a British Parliament by a storm of violence and conspiracy.

Today, we see a similar scenario play out across the nation.

What exactly is a Storm of 1811?

It’s a description of a large and violent storm, like the one that tore through the British Parliament on Parliament Hill in the early morning hours of July 11, 1798.

But in this case, a large-scale storm is a good description of the Trump storm, which began on January 6 and is likely to continue until February.

On January 6, a mob of about 2,000 people, including a large number of men, women, and children, stormed the House of Commons and began assaulting, threatening, and harassing Parliamentarians, who were trying to pass a resolution calling for an end to the British Royal Proclamation, a decree by King George III that prohibited the British government from taking any steps to enforce the Treaty of Paris and the American National Acts.

In this storm of mob violence, Parliamentarians were repeatedly beaten and assaulted, and some even lost limbs.

Parliamentarians and their staffs were even attacked with iron bars and bricks.

Parliament was also threatened with civil and criminal prosecution for violating the Royal Proscription.

The rioters also destroyed a large quantity of British arms and munitions and stole them from the British garrison at Yorktown.

At least 100,000 British and American troops were sent to suppress the mob, and more than 30,000 were killed or wounded.

But this storm was only one in a series of riots that had broken out across England in the years preceding the storm.

In addition to Parliament, the rioters burned down the London Stock Exchange, Parliament House, the British Embassy in Paris, and other institutions.

The mobs destroyed more than 500 schools and a number of other buildings, including the British Museum and the University of London.

And in the midst of the violence, some of the British and Americans sent in reinforcements to suppress rioters.

As the rioting continued, many of the people who were in the House, who had become frustrated by the government’s failure to enforce its own laws, began to wonder if the riot would be over soon.

The answer was clear: There was no way the riot could be contained.

One man, William Henry Strickland, who was a member of Parliament, had become one of the most prominent figures in the nation’s political scene, and he was determined to try to bring an end, as quickly as possible, to the violence that had consumed the nation and left Parliamenthouse and London wrecked.

Strickwood had learned of the riot from his wife, who said he was constantly receiving calls from men asking him to join them.

Strickerwood, who went on to become one the country’s most famous newspapersmen, had been a lawyer in the British Navy, and had served in the Army in the late 1800s.

He also served as the head of the House’s Legal Services Committee, a position that he had held for two decades.

Strickslaw, however, was not going to stand idly by and allow the riot to continue.

He was determined that if the government failed to stop the riot, then he was going to try his best to bring it to a halt.

So Strickwoods men went into Parliament and tried to get as many people as they could to help him.

But they didn’t have much success.

The mob was still angry, and there were some who wanted to fight back, but the violence was so severe that it was impossible to win a battle against the mob.

The parliamentarians themselves were not willing to take on the mob as well.

They had grown tired of being beaten and humiliated by the mob that had come to Parliament House.

They were tired of having their lives destroyed, and they were tired with being threatened with imprisonment if they dared defy the mob on their behalf.

They knew that if they tried to fight the mob they would just make things worse.

So they decided to try a different strategy: They decided to hold a protest on Parliament Street.

It was an unusual move for a parliamentarian, but Stricklands men believed it would be the only way to get their message out. And