Jamie Ruppert of White Haven, Pa. is a swing voter who picked Donald Trump in the 2016 election. Nearly 100 days into his presidency she gives Trump a grade of C+ to B- but she still hopes for an A near the end of his time in office. Jeff Brady/NPR hide caption

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Nearly 100 Days In, Trump Voter In One Rust Belt County Shares Concerns

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D.R. Johnson's Steve Allen uses a block of wood to make sure boards are aligned properly before the CLT panel enters the pressing machine at far left. Tom Goldman/NPR hide caption

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Oregon Lumber Community Looks To Trump And Innovation To Survive

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Keitra Bates stands in front of the building she plans to turn into Marddy's shared kitchen and marketplace. Debbie Elliot/NPR hide caption

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Preserving The Flavor Of An Atlanta Neighborhood

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Assistant Attorney General Kimberly Strovink, of Massachusetts Attorney General Healey's Civil Rights Division, answers calls coming into the state's hate hotline. Tovia Smith/NPR hide caption

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Massachusetts Hotline Tracks Post-Election Hate

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Jamie Ruppert (R) was featured in an NPR story about Obama voters who supported Donald Trump in last year's presidential election. Amy Whitenight (L) labeled Ruppert an "idiot" in a comment on NPR's Facebook page. They recently met in person to talk about their political differences. Jeff Brady/NPR hide caption

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A Trump Voter And Facebook Insulter Talk It Out — In Person

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(Left) Bob Hardin's son has fought alcoholism for decades. (Right) Cary Dixon's adult son has been in and out of treatment for opioid addiction. Sarah McCammon/NPR hide caption

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West Virginia Families Worry About Access To Addiction Treatment Under Trump

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After about a week in detox, the men spend 60 to 90 days in this room during their treatment at Recovery Point. Sarah McCammon/NPR hide caption

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In West Virginia, Men In Recovery Look To Trump For A 'Helping Hand'

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Jamie Ruppert and her husband Jesse Ruppert live in White Haven, Pa. Jamie voted for Barack Obama twice but switched parties and voted for Republican Donald Trump this election. She hopes Trump will bring more good-paying blue-collar jobs to communities like hers. Jeff Brady/NPR hide caption

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A Trump Swing Voter Looks Ahead

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Phoenix residents (left to right) Brendan Mahoney, Jenni Vega and Tony Moya all felt shocked and scared on the night of the recent presidential election. They worry about their rights as LGBT people, but more so, they worry for others more vulnerable than themselves, especially Muslims and people who are in the country illegally. Stina Sieg/KJZZ hide caption

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LGBT Community Worries Extend Beyond Itself To Other, More Vulnerable People

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The Armas family is traveling to Washington, D.C., for an immigrant rights protest this weekend. Desiree Armas (right) and her parents are living in the country illegally. Joel Rose/NPR hide caption

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Trump's Promises Of Deportations Create Uncertainty For N.J. Family

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Members Of Black Lives Matter Gear Up For Trump's Administration

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