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    After a weekend of revelry and celebration at the annual Folk Nation Festival, there’s still plenty of excitement about the nation’s biggest annual celebration.

    But the festival has become more than just an event for fans of The Simpsons and the Peanuts cartoons, the country has also found itself embroiled in a national debate over a new national holiday known as Ghost Nation.

    A day after the holiday was officially declared as the official national holiday of the United States, the nation began to see backlash from many, including the president.

    Some say the name Ghost Nation is an insult to Native Americans, and the name is being used in a racist way to exclude immigrants.

    “It is a very dark day for our country and the way our government has treated Native Americans and their lands,” the president said in a statement after a vote to change the name of the holiday.

    The President is right.

    The name Ghost Nations name is offensive and has no place in our society.

    We will change it.

    — Donald J. Trump (@realDonaldTrump) October 6, 2018 In an effort to appease some of those who disagree, the Department of Interior last week changed the name to Folk Nation.

    But there’s a new side to the name, and it’s not a nice one.

    It’s the name used by Native Americans who claim the land they live on and the sacred sites they believe are located there.

    The new name for the festival is also a reflection of the name and culture of Native Americans.

    The first Native American tribe to be recognized as a nation was the Sioux Nation of the Grand River, which was founded in 1785.

    Today, the Sioux are the most populous tribe in the United State and claim more than 25,000 square miles of land, more than the combined territory of the U.S. and Mexico combined.

    The tribe’s first chief, Benjamin Williams, said in an interview with The Associated Press that he decided to change his name to Ghost Nation because he wanted to honor the Sioux’s culture and history.

    “There are no words for it,” Williams said.

    “This is a name I picked up from my grandparents and my grandfathers, which is not something that we can just take from a book.

    It is something that our ancestors and our forefathers chose for themselves.”

    While the tribe’s name has been in use since 1785, it is only the second-oldest national holiday in U.A.E. history.

    The other is Halloween, which dates back to 1859.

    The festival was first started in the early 1900s by the South Dakota tribe.

    In 1910, the Ute Tribe was granted the name.

    In 2016, the state of Montana and the Federal Government adopted the name after a federal judge said it was racist.

    The changes to the festival’s name come as President Donald Trump is expected to unveil a new effort this week to end what he calls the “dead zones” of America’s opioid crisis.

    “We have a national crisis in the opioid crisis,” Trump said during a speech to the National Press Club on Monday.

    “The opioid epidemic is killing American citizens at an alarming rate.

    The dead zones that we see around the country are not the real problem.

    They’re the fake problem.”

    According to data from the Drug Enforcement Administration, more people died from opioids in 2017 than all other causes combined.

    Many of those deaths were from heroin, fentanyl, oxycodone and prescription opioids.

    The president has vowed to end the epidemic and put a stop to the use of prescription opioids and heroin.

    The White House also plans to announce a new push on Tuesday to address the opioid epidemic.

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