Former President Trump Is Becoming More Well-liked in Strange Places

Donald Trump, the former president, is still making news, and his latest fundraising event in Nancy Pelosi’s neighbourhood demonstrates how well-liked he is becoming even in unexpected places of the nation.

Rich people from the tech world attended the event, which was organised by venture financiers David Sacks and Chamath Palihapitiya. It raised an incredible $12 million.

Official portrait of President Donald J. Trump, Friday, October 6, 2017. (Official White House photo by Shealah Craighead)

Held at Sacks and Palihapitiya’s Pacific Heights home, the fundraiser drew a wide mix of well-known venture capitalists and cryptocurrency investors. The price of the tickets varied from $50,000 to $500,000 based on the extras. The former president’s appeal is evident from the fact that such an event was held in the centre of liberal San Francisco.

RNC member Harmeet Dhillon said that Donald Trump seemed at ease, content, and even joked about artificial intelligence during the event. The former president was clearly having fun and seemed comfortable.

Sacks also thanked JD Vance for coming up with the concept to throw a party for President Trump. Sacks gave a moving address in which he thanked Vance for his guidance and support, stating that the occasion would not have happened without him.


Sacks provided a thorough justification for his endorsement of President Trump in a post on X. Having held events for other candidates in the past, Sacks thinks Trump has what it takes to tackle important issues affecting the security, stability, and economy of the United States.

He thinks President Trump can steer the country back on course since the Biden administration has gone off course in several areas.

The breadth of Donald Trump’s appeal is demonstrated by his growing popularity in typically blue areas, which may come as a surprise to some. This gathering serves as a reminder that individuals from all walks of life can unite around a cause that matters to them and that political beliefs and support can cross party lines.