When the election came, many expected Trump to pull out a miracle victory, and the only question is, how?

But the most recent polls showed him losing ground in key battleground states, and his campaign has been in the grip of a meltdown ever since.

Now, a new look at his campaign’s behavior suggests that his erratic behavior is driving voters away.

“People are not coming to the polls.

They’re leaving,” said Tom Davis, a professor of political science at the University of Akron.

In recent weeks, the Trump campaign has sent out misleading tweets and retweeted inflammatory posts that could be construed as offensive.

But in some cases, the campaign itself appears to have been guilty of pushing them.

The Trump campaign’s Twitter account has been suspended multiple times for a variety of violations, including using abusive language and threatening violence.

In addition, a staffer in the campaign’s Michigan state office, Michael Flynn, has been removed from the job after he posted a meme showing Trump surrounded by his family.

In some cases the Trump team has even resorted to sending misleading or misleading tweets in order to get their message out.

“The message they want to send is that they are not a threat, they’re not an authoritarian, they have to be restrained and moderated,” said David Plouffe, a former campaign manager.

The problem for the Trump operation, Ploufe said, is that “the messaging is not being seen by a majority of the people who voted for Trump.

They want to be seen as being a threat.”

In some instances, the tweets are not being read well by voters, Plauffe said.

“There’s been this sense of disenchantment with the campaign,” Ploufft said.

The campaign has also been sending out misleading or inaccurate messages to voters in the state of New Hampshire.

In a post on its Facebook page on March 15, the state’s governor, Maggie Hassan, said that “in New Hampshire, the real threats we face are not from terrorists, but from those who disagree with us on the issues.”

The post also included a graphic showing Trump supporters standing outside a building in the middle of the night and chanting, “F*** Trump, f*** Hillary!”

Trump campaign spokesman Jason Miller responded that Hassan was referring to an event held on a New Hampshire highway, which is not illegal.

Miller later posted a tweet in which he called Hassan’s statement “nonsense” and claimed that he had seen no proof that the people in the photo were supporters of the Trump camp.

The fact that the tweet was written by Miller did not seem to stop Hassan from condemning the Trump Twitter account.

But the Trump staff has also used false information in its own messages.

On March 15 in Colorado, the New York Times published a story that stated that the Democratic National Committee had been hacked, and that Clinton was a “Russian agent.”

The story was quickly retracted and replaced with an article about a “major hack” in Iran.

But instead of responding to the fact that it was inaccurate, the Clinton campaign took the time to send out a false tweet about the attack, claiming that the report was “faked.”

In Arizona, the Arizona Democratic Party issued a statement saying that the organization had not received any threat to its computers and did not have any information to substantiate the claims made in the story.

On Monday, a tweet sent out by a Trump campaign staffer was retweeted by the Clinton team.

In it, the staffer retweeted a tweet from CNN that said, “Hillary Clinton is a traitor.

She is an agent of the Kremlin.”

The Clinton campaign did not immediately respond to The Hill’s request for comment.

When asked whether the Clinton staff had been aware of the tweet, a spokesperson for the Clinton Campaign told The Hill, “It was not an official Clinton account.”

A spokesperson for Miller also said the Clinton staffers did not “have any knowledge of” the tweet.

But according to Plouffer, there is “clear evidence” of the campaign using inaccurate information.

“They’re making these kind of statements and sending them out, and then, if they’re accurate, it doesn’t get seen by the public,” Plaufft added.

“It’s a lot of trouble to go back and try to prove to the public that something was said and that’s what you want to do.

You want people to be able to see what you’re saying and the truth.”

Trump campaign spokespeople did not respond to requests for comment from The Hill.

The political effects of Trump’s behavior have been felt in Arizona, Florida, Iowa, North Carolina, Ohio, Pennsylvania, Virginia, and Wisconsin.

And as Trump’s polling numbers continue to sink, the pressure on the Clinton camp to respond to his behavior is mounting.

“If you’re going to take a shot at someone’s credibility, you’re gonna take a hit back,” Plought said of the candidate’s behavior.

“That’s what Trump