If you need something to respond to your Donald Trump loving Facebook friends and chain emailers, check out the video AFL-CIO President Richard Trumka posted on YouTube taking on "Donald Trump's racist campaign."

"Hi. I'm Rich Trumka, president of the AFL-CIO, a federation of unions representing more than 12 million American working people. And each one of you have a stake in the upcoming election. That's what I want to talk to you about.

"I've always believed that in America, anyone should be able to run for President, even a billionaire with a reality TV show. So I wasn't surprised when I went back to Nemacolin, Pennsylvania, where I grew up, for Thanksbiving, and found that some of my friends and neighbors were talking to me about Donald Trump. Because the truth is that Trump wants to talk to people like you and me. He targets people like us. But what is he really pushing?

"Trump says he will divide and deport immigrant families. He'll build a huge wall on the border. A few days ago he said workers' wages are too high. Forget about increasing your pay. He thinks wages are already too high. He says it is ok to treat people differently just because of their religion and to beat up people at his rallies.

"I've been around a while, and I've heard that kind of thing before. Politicians trying to divide working people, talking about us and them, and here's what I've learned.

"Every time we listen to that kind of talk, in a coal mine, or an office, or a factory, or in a voting booth, we end up weaker and poorer.

"So let's get real. Everybody who works for a living in America came from somewhere else. My mom was from Italy. My dad was from Poland. They called us wops. And you know what that stands for. Without papers. I'm Catholic, and when I was a kid, no Catholic had ever been president. People used to say Catholics would put the pope above the constitution, but in America we can rise above that kind of narrow thinking, because when we stand together, we grow, and we learn.

"We can embrace what each of us bring to the table and be stronger together. We are at our best when we open ourselves up to new ideas, new inventions, new people, and work together to make our communities and our country better. If we want America to be great again, we have to have a big conversation about our future. About how to make our democracy and our economy work for ordinary working people again. We can't have that conversation if our ears and hearts are filled with hate, and we look at each other with fear.

"So my message to Donald Trump is this. If you want to talk to working people, talk to us about what you're going to do to make a better future for our kids. Tell us how you're going to raise wages, create good jobs, increase retirement security, carve out more time for family, make college more affordable. A campaign fueled by contempt and exclusion is bad for working families and undermines the values that make America great. We deserve better."