But in the 508 days since, Trump has demolished everything we thought we knew about modern politicians and their filters, waging a campaign more successful than most everyone predicted with baffling declarations, shocking insults and wild hyperbole. In July, he said of Senator John McCain: “He’s a war hero because he was captured. I like people that weren’t captured, OK?”; in November, he said he knew “more about ISIS than the generals”; just last month, he said “nasty” Hillary Clinton would be “in jail” if he were president. He introduced the word “schlonged” to campaign coverage, discovered an inexhaustible mine of exclamation points in late-night Twitter rampages, pronounced with certainty, “I alone can fix it”—and coined a style so distinctive that “Trumpism” has come to define an entirely new genre of American political speak. Here, for your perusal—gathered from Twitter, rallies, interviews and more—is a (highly subjective) list of 155 of Trump’s most controversial, most eyebrow raising, most mystifying, even amusing “Trumpisms” this cycle.
The third common theme of karma theories is the concept of reincarnation or the cycle of rebirths (saṃsāra).    Rebirth is a fundamental concept of Hinduism, Buddhism, Jainism and Sikhism.  The concept has been intensely debated in ancient literature of India; with different schools of Indian religions considering the relevance of rebirth as either essential, or secondary, or unnecessary fiction.  Karma is a basic concept, rebirth is a derivative concept, so suggests Creel;  Karma is a fact, asserts Yamunacharya,  while reincarnation is a hypothesis; in contrast, Hiriyanna suggests  rebirth is a necessary corollary of karma.