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As we enter the final few weeks of the presidential campaign, the former singer-songwriter has been sounding off on a variety of topics including his own personal struggles with drug addiction, and whether his political views will change in the coming months.
He has also been sounding out what the Republican Party can do to win the 2020 election.
Here’s what he has to say:Kenny Chesney on drug addiction and his political beliefs in a podcast interview published in New York Magazine, titled “The Truth About Drugs”, on August 27, 2018.
Watch the full episode here:Watch the clip here:Here’s the full interview, with a few notes about the article:I was born and raised in a rural area in southern Kentucky.
My family and I were raised on a farm, so there was no television, no radio, no internet, no TV, and no music in my life.
That’s when I was introduced to music.
I grew up listening to the blues, and it became an addiction for me.
I was listening to Bob Dylan, Jimmy Page, Bob Dylan and The Who.
Then I became a huge fan of Elvis Presley, and Elvis was my favorite singer of all time.
And when he died in 1968, it was my last show with him.
My father was an engineer, and he had a tractor.
My grandfather was a blacksmith.
My mother worked for the government as a nurse.
I grew up in a very segregated neighborhood in a poor part of Louisville, Kentucky, and I remember walking to school one day, thinking, You know what, I can’t get out of this town anymore.
The only way I can get out is to go to jail, so I decided to go and be a nurse, and that’s when the music started to take over my life and the world started to change for the better.
I was the only black kid in my neighborhood, and people looked at me differently because of my music.
I mean, I was the first person in my family to go through a public school.
I went to school with a bunch of white kids, and they all went to college.
I had the privilege of going to the University of Louisville where I got a Bachelor’s degree in English Literature and History.
When I was 19 years old, I got my first job, which was at the Louisville Zoo.
I got to work with a zoo mascot named Teddy.
And then, in my mid-20s, I moved to the city of Louisville to be with my family, and then I went out to work for a time.
In my late 20s, as I got older, I started getting involved in politics, and my first foray into politics was in 1992 with the United Auto Workers.
It was in the middle of a labor strike in the United States, and we decided to organize the local workers, and the union called for a general strike.
So, when the strike was called off, I went down to work in a car wash, and when the picket lines closed, I walked over and picked up a bottle of beer and walked out of there.
I think my first political act was when I ran for president in 1992.
I won the election.
And then I became an entertainer.
I became famous for being a singer, and so my career took off.
But, then I had to take a lot of drugs.
My first big drug was marijuana.
I have an enormous stash, and a lot people know that I have it.
And my mom tells me that it’s probably the most powerful thing I’ve ever done in my entire life.
And she also tells me about my first cocaine addiction.
That was in ’95.
And I ended up in rehab, and within two months, I quit that.
And one of the biggest things I’ve learned from that experience is to never quit.
So I went back to rehab and took another drug, and one of my friends who was working with me at the time was smoking pot and said, You’re a genius, you can do this.
I decided, Oh, I’m a genius!
I got on with the world, and today, I have a new job.
I’ve become a full-time performer and I’ve written and recorded two albums.
And now I’ve gone to the White House to meet President-elect Donald Trump.
I hope he will be able to help me to be able and able to do what I do and be successful as an entertainers.
And my personal story has always been one of trying to be successful in all of life, and this is a story that I’m going to tell my fans.
My life has always had ups and downs, but I think that’s what makes it special, that it has always seemed like I have some kind of path to success, some sort of goal in life.
It’s always been a challenge to me.
My wife, Trish,