The easiest response is to split into the usual two camps - liberal vs. conservative, or Democrat vs. Republican. As usual, though, the issues are more complex than that.
All sides would do well to listen to the complaints of the masses who feel left out in the cold by globalization, automation and the growing income gap.
While I think Trump is a complete buffoon, a simplistic celebrity who confuses soundbites with substance, he has tapped into a rising unease that deserves a more thoughtful strategy. Brexit capitalized on that unease as well.
I think globalization is inevitable to a certain extent. With worldwide commerce well established via the Internet, and a massively successful logistics industry (UPS, FedEx, Amazon, Zappos and others) behind it, there is no turning back the clock.
I think Sanders makes good points here but overstates the case in suggesting that this new economic model is some sort of elitist conspiracy. Free trade is a fact, it's here to stay, it helps lift developing countries out of poverty, and it has the potential in the long term to reduce hostilities around the world. Globalized trade is not without its drawbacks, particularly in the short term, and we have to figure out a way to make it benefit a larger segment of the U.S. population. Part of that, I believe, is a renewed emphasis on education and training people for the modern economy, along with ensuring that we have sufficient incentives in place to encourage industry to invest domestically.