US-Prasident Trump – Binare Optionen 2020

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Contents

Donald Trump 2020

News, Analysis and Opinion from POLITICO

AP Photo/Andrew Harnik

5 Increasingly Hardball Versions of the Next Stimulus

Democrats are starting to ask: What would Phase 4 look like if we played chicken with Trump?

04/11/2020 07:05 AM EDT

The news out of Washington this week made it sound like Democrats are playing hardball on economic relief, blocking a Republican bill that didn’t include their top priorities. But the Democrats aren’t really playing hardball. They have the power to demand just about anything they want, and they’re demanding things that President Donald Trump wants, too.

Just two weeks after the largest economic relief bill in U.S. history failed to arrest the economic collapse, Trump needs another rescue package far more than Democrats do. The economy he loves to brag about has shed more than 16 million jobs. The stock market that he obsessively tweets about has plunged 20 percent. Trump doesn’t want to run for reelection during a full-blown depression, so he desperately needs more legislation.

Fox News host Tucker Carlson. | Chip Somodevilla/Getty Images

A fight over data infiltrates Trumpworld’s response to coronavirus

Coronavirus modeling has become the latest partisan flash point.

04/10/2020 05:16 PM EDT

A new fault line is emerging in the nation’s polarized response to the coronavirus pandemic: The modeling used to predict its death count and spread.

Early on, bleak forecasts spurred support for extreme social-distancing measures, shutting down whole swaths of the American economy.

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People wear masks while crossing a street in front of the skyline in San Francisco on April 4. | Jeff Chiu/AP Photo

Is it safe to come out? SF Bay Area may provide clues for the nation

As the Bay Area goes, so may go much of the country that has followed its example.

04/10/2020 05:00 PM EDT

SAN FRANCISCO — In California’s Santa Clara County, which quickly shut things down as coronavirus descended, the county executive is warning that major sporting events may not resume by Thanksgiving.

The San Francisco Bay Area was the nation’s first metro area to impose shelter-in-place orders 25 days ago, but the bellwether region for the U.S. isn’t emerging from hibernation any time soon despite its relative success. And as the Bay Area goes, so may go much of the country that has followed its example.

President Donald Trump. | Alex Wong/Getty Images

Trump says he’ll announce members of ‚opening our country council‘ next week

The new group comes as the president has expressed his eagerness to shake the country from its self-imposed social and economic lockdown.

04/10/2020 04:21 PM EDT

President Donald Trump said he’s planning a Tuesday announcement to name the members of a new White House task force focused on reopening parts of the country that have been shuttered because of the coronavirus pandemic.

“We’re also setting up a council, a very, very great — doctors and businesspeople, we’re going to be announcing it on Tuesday, of some great people,” Trump told reporters at a coronavirus task force briefing at the White House on Friday.

President Donald Trump. | Evan Vucci/AP Photo

Trump aides consider creating alternative to WHO

The president hinted on Friday that he intends to announce a new approach to the global health body next week.

04/10/2020 03:48 PM EDT

Aides to President Donald Trump are debating some potentially far-reaching moves to punish the World Health Organization in the wake of the coronavirus pandemic, including cutting off U.S. funding and trying to create an alternative institution.

Officials have begun drafting a letter that — if the decision is made — will announce a suspension of U.S. funding to the WHO and a related body, the Pan American Health Organization, according to a person familiar with the issue. The draft document also tells officials at the State Department, the U.S. Agency for International Development and other institutions to try to route the money to existing alternative organizations.

Treasury Secretary Steven Mnuchin. | Sarah Silbiger/Getty Images

IG report clears Mnuchin of charges he mishandled congressional demand for Trump’s tax returns

However, the report does not settle the legal matters surrounding the issue.

04/10/2020 03:35 PM EDT

Updated 04/10/2020 04:22 PM EDT

Treasury Secretary Steven Mnuchin didn’t violate department procedures in his handling of a congressional request for President Donald Trump’s tax returns, which Mnuchin has refused to turn over, according to an inspector general report.

However, the report — released Friday by Senate Finance Chairman Chuck Grassley — does not settle the legal matters surrounding the issue. The investigators made no conclusion about whether the decision to withhold the information was legally sound, with Assistant Inspector General for Investigations Sally Luttrell writing that was beyond the scope of the investigation.

President Donald Trump. | Evan Vucci/AP Photo

Trump pledges to help Mexico meet output cuts sought by OPEC

An agreement reached between Saudi Arabia and Russia to reduce oil production appeared to stumble after Mexico declined to cut its own output.

04/10/2020 03:11 PM EDT

President Donald Trump said the United States would cut its oil production to assist Mexico in keeping alive a deal between OPEC and other oil-producing countries to boost global oil prices.

An agreement reached on Thursday between Saudi Arabia and Russia to reduce oil production by millions of barrels per day appeared to stumble after Mexico declined to cut its own output by as much as 400,000 barrels per day. But Mexican President Andrés Manuel López Obrador said on Friday his country would reduce its production by 100,000 barrels per day, and that the United States would contribute another 250,000 barrels per day in cuts to help Mexico — a pledge that Trump seemed to confirm.

Sen. Ron Johnson. | Jacquelyn Martin/AP Images

Ron Johnson sends doctors‘ note to Trump urging action on hydroxychloroquine

But there’s still little evidence the drug works to combat the coronavirus.

04/10/2020 03:01 PM EDT

Sen. Ron Johnson is organizing a letter from physicians to push President Donald Trump to increase access to the malaria drug hydroxychloroquine, despite scant evidence that it’s an effective treatment for coronavirus.

The Wisconsin Republican’s letter, which is still being circulated for signatures, urges Trump to remove a restriction from the Food and Drug Administration that says hydroxychloroquine and chloroquine can be used for only certain “hospitalized patients.”

House Oversight Chairwoman Carolyn Maloney and House Judiciary Chairman Jerry Nadler. | J. Scott Applewhite, File/AP Photo

Democrats seek protections for inspectors general after Trump attacks

Senior lawmakers are eager to prevent a ‚campaign of retaliation‘ by the president.

04/10/2020 09:25 AM EDT

Twenty House committee chairs are asking the nation’s top federal agency watchdogs for advice on how to protect them from potential retaliation by President Donald Trump for uncovering mismanagement or wrongdoing inside his administration.

The Democratic committee leaders, who include Oversight Chairwoman Carolyn Maloney, Intelligence Chairman Adam Schiff and Judiciary Chairman Jerry Nadler, say they’re seeking legislative proposals that could restrict Trump’s ability to remove or demote inspectors general for political reasons.

Nikki Haley. | John Lamparski/Getty Images

‚He needs to let his experts speak‘: Haley offers Trump messaging advice amid pandemic

The former U.N. ambassador said the president shouldn’t „feel like he needs to answer everything.“

04/10/2020 08:07 AM EDT

Former U.S. Ambassador to the United Nations Nikki Haley suggested Friday that President Donald Trump should „let his experts speak“ at the White House’s daily coronavirus briefings and make sure the nightly news conferences, which often stretch close to two hours, are not „too long.“

The remarks from the former ambassador to the U.N. come amid a growing chorus of criticism from the president’s detractors, as well as some traditional White House defenders, that the sprawling televised sessions are not succinct and needlessly feature Trump clashing with reporters amid an unprecedented public health crisis.

President Donald Trump and Vice President Mike Pence, with Labor Secretary Eugene Scalia, partake in a daily coronavirus news briefing. | Alex Wong/Getty Images

Trump sought a national revival by Easter. Now he has a new Easter message.

On Good Friday, Trump participated in an Easter blessing and asked Americans to pray in the fight against “the invisible enemy.”

04/10/2020 04:30 AM EDT

Updated 04/10/2020 02:30 PM EDT

As the nation’s coronavirus death toll continues to climb, millions of religious Americans have been left to observe Holy Week in isolation: no Passover gatherings with relatives who flew in for the occasion, no “Alleluias” sung from church balconies over crowded pews below.

Some Christians will take Easter Communion at home, substituting communal chalices and altar bread with Dixie cups and homemade wafers. Some synagogues will offer curbside pickup, handing their congregants Seder meals while they remain in the safety of their cars. Even Vice President Mike Pence and his wife, Karen, both devout evangelicals, will celebrate Easter remotely — participating in a virtual worship service from their living room in Washington.

President Donald Trump speaks during a coronavirus briefing. | Alex Wong/Getty Images

RNC launches digital ads praising Trump on coronavirus

The committee will spend more than $1 million across more than a dozen states.

04/10/2020 04:30 AM EDT

The Republican National Committee is launching a seven-figure advertising campaign lavishing praise on President Donald Trump for his handling of the coronavirus outbreak, as the president confronts a sustained assault from liberal groups over his response to the crisis.

The $1 million-plus digital blitz, which will run across more than a dozen battleground states, is unusual: The committee rarely spends so heavily on advertising so early in an election year. But over the last several weeks, an array of liberal groups has spent millions of dollars on commercials battering Trump. On Thursday, Pacronym, a liberal super PAC, began running a web video hammering the president for initially downplaying the virus.

House Speaker Nancy Pelosi. | Chip Somodevilla/Getty Images

Pelosi warns Trump not to reopen country too soon

The speaker also signals in an interview that the House may not come back in session this month.

04/09/2020 10:11 PM EDT

Speaker Nancy Pelosi signaled Thursday that the House is unlikely to return to session later this month, her clearest indication yet that Congress — like the rest of the country — could remain shuttered for weeks or even longer as the coronavirus crisis continues.

In a half-hour interview, Pelosi issued a stark warning to President Donald Trump, urging him not to prematurely reopen major segments of the country before the coronavirus is under control, which she said could further send the U.S. economy into a tailspin.

President Donald Trump speaks at a daily coronavirus news briefing. | Chip Somodevilla/Getty Images

Poll: Trump approval remains evenly split in face of national crisis

The poll showed 49 percent of respondents approved of Trump, while 49 percent disapproved.

04/09/2020 07:05 PM EDT

Voters are evenly split in their views on President Donald Trump in light of the coronavirus crisis, according to a Fox News poll released Thursday.

The poll, based on interviews conducted from April 4 to 7, showed 49 percent of respondents approved of Trump, while 49 percent disapproved. Support for Trump and Democratic presidential candidate Joe Biden also remains evenly split, with each receiving 42 percent support from respondents.

Fox News host Sean Hannity. | Frank Franklin II/AP Photo

Sean Hannity tries to lure Art Laffer out of retirement to lead the recovery

Hannity had Trump on his show and asked him about forming a recovery task force, while referring obliquely to Laffer.

04/09/2020 05:18 PM EDT

On Monday, Fox News’ Sean Hannity took to the airwaves to call on President Donald Trump to form an economic recovery task force and suggest that economist Art Laffer, specifically, be appointed.

On Tuesday, Hannity had Trump on his show and asked him about forming a recovery task force, while referring obliquely to Laffer. Trump responded by calling Laffer a “great man, great economist” and praised the 79-year-old’s youthful looks.

French President Emmanuel Macron. | Dan Kitwood/Getty Images

Macron meets with controversial chloroquine doctor touted by Trump

Didier Raoult defends a controversial treatment for the coronavirus.

By ELISA BRAUN and RYM MOMTAZ

04/09/2020 02:59 PM EDT

PARIS – French President Emmanuel Macron unexpectedly flew to Marseille Thursday afternoon to meet with professor Didier Raoult, who has been pushing for a controversial chloroquine-based treatment for coronavirus.

Raoult has been touting the use of an antimalarial drug as a treatment for COVID-19, challenging health authorities who have been much more cautious about the use of chloroquine and its compounds as clinical trials have not proven its effectiveness.

First lady Melania Trump. | The White House

Melania Trump promotes wearing face masks. Her husband, not so much.

The first lady on Thursday posted a picture of herself wearing a mask on Twitter.

04/09/2020 02:40 PM EDT

First lady Melania Trump used her platform to promote health officials‘ recommendation on wearing face masks — though her husband has said he won’t wear one.

The first lady on Thursday posted a picture of herself wearing a mask on Twitter, emphasizing the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention’s recommendation that Americans wear face masks in public to help slow the spread of coronavirus across the U.S.

CDC Director Robert Redfield.

How the CDC director became the MAGA whisperer on coronavirus

Robert Redfield is becoming Trump’s point man with a fervent crowd that has been deeply skeptical of the pandemic.

04/09/2020 04:30 AM EDT

Updated 04/09/2020 02:19 PM EDT

Since his agency bungled the coronavirus testing rollout, CDC Director Robert Redfield has rarely been seen at the White House podium or on national television.

Normally the leader of the Centers for Disease Control would be the face of a global public health response. But his agency’s stumbles early in the pandemic — on testing, the Diamond Princess cruise ship evacuation and blunt messaging on the worsening outbreak that got ahead of the White House — sidelined him. He does few national interviews, and while he attended Wednesday’s White House coronavirus briefing, he’s been a sporadic presence in that venue.

The Trump International Hotel in Washington, DC. A number of President Donald Trump’s properties have stayed open during the coronavirus pandemic. | Alex Wroblewski/Getty Images

A slew of hotels are heeding cities‘ pleas for help. Trump’s aren’t.

Local and state officials are asking hotels to volunteer to house patients or first responders, but Trump’s businesses have yet to step up.

04/09/2020 04:30 AM EDT

New York City needs more space — additional field hospitals, rooms for medical workers, shelters for the homeless. But President Donald Trump’s flagship property remains open and isn’t among the 20-plus hotels that have offered up empty rooms.

It’s a situation playing out across the country. In the seven American cities with Trump luxury hotels, no local officials said the Trump properties were in discussions to house overflow patients or medical personnel.

Sen. Chuck Grassley led group of senators who wrote to President Donald Trump demanding an explanation for Michael Atkinson’s dismissal. | Mark Wilson/Getty Images

Bipartisan group of senators demands Trump explain intel IG firing

The letter, signed by eight senators, represents Congress’ clearest denunciation yet of the decision to sack the intelligence community inspector general.

04/08/2020 09:27 PM EDT

A bipartisan group of senators is demanding that President Donald Trump explain why he fired the intelligence community’s top watchdog, writing in a letter late Wednesday that the president’s stated reasoning was “not sufficient.”

The letter, signed by eight senators from both parties, represents Congress’ clearest denunciation yet of Trump’s decision to sack Michael Atkinson, the intelligence community inspector general.

US elections 2020: who’s lining up to be the next US president

The 2020 US election is still emblazoned in many minds but manoeuvring is well underway for 2020. A year out from the primary elections, who has put up their hand to trump Trump?

By Matthew Knott

Trump is up for re-election next year. Credit: Matthew Absalom-Wong

The field of Democratic contenders putting themselves forward to challenge Donald Trump in the 2020 presidential election will be one of the biggest in the party’s history.

A year away from the first primaries, in which the Republican and Democratic candidates for president are selected, five senators have already declared they are running and more candidates are expected to nominate in coming weeks.

Unlike in the 2020 election – where Hillary Clinton was the dominant contender – there is no clear frontrunner and each candidate comes with a set of strengths and weaknesses.

The huge field of potential candidates reflects the optimism among Democrats that they can beat Trump. His approval ratings have never been over 50 per cent and Republicans suffered a big defeat at last year’s midterm elections.

Meet the contenders – and probable contenders – for 2020 so far.

Elizabeth Warren. Credit: Bloomberg

Elizabeth Warren

“An ultra-millionaire tax on America’s 75,000 richest families … to build an economy that works for everyone.”

The two-term senator from Massachusetts is positioning herself as the policy wonk candidate in the field, reflecting her past experience as a bankruptcy law expert at Harvard University. Warren is from the progressive wing of the party and has put a proposed new tax on Americans with large fortunes at the centre of her campaign. She also wants to impose new regulations on the banks, introduce single-payer healthcare and make college more affordable.

While very much anti-Trump, Warren says the Democrats must do more than just remove him from office. “Donald Trump is the symptom of a badly broken system,” she said recently.

Warren has previously talked about native American ancestry being part of her life story, earning her the derisive nickname “Pocahontas” from Trump. Last October she released the results of a DNA test showing she had some native American DNA. Instead of clearing up the issue, the move angered native American tribes and continues to dog her to this day.

Bernie Sanders. Credit: AP

Bernie Sanders

“Trump is somebody who clearly does not respect democracy.”

Along with Trump, the Senator from Vermont was the break-out star of the 2020 campaign and did better against Hillary Clinton in the primaries than anyone had expected. Sanders has played a major role in pushing the party to the left over recent years and his support for single-payer healthcare has now become mainstream in the party. His policy positions – such as making college free – have a cut-through clarity some of his rivals lack.

But it is unclear how much of Sanders’ support in 2020 came because he was the only viable alternative to Clinton. This time he faces a wide array of rivals including some, such as Warren, who are almost as left-wing as he is. Sanders also has a poor track record with minority voters. The fact he is technically an independent not a Democrat still rankles some in the party. And, at 77, he is even older than Biden.

Kamala Harris. Credit: AP

Kamala Harris

“Sitting across the table from the big banks, I witnessed the arrogance of power.”

A former prosecutor from California, Harris is hoping to appeal to two crucial constituencies in the Democratic Party coalition: women and African-American voters. The daughter of a Tamil Indian mother and Jamaican father, Harris launched her campaign on Martin Luther King jnr Day and has highlighted being a graduate of a black college.

Unlike Warren’s more ideological positioning, Harris has focused on broad themes such as a return to national unity and decency. She drew about 20,000 people to her campaign launch in Oakland, California, an achievement that solidified her status as one of the frontrunners for the nomination.

But Harris has only been in the Senate for two years, meaning she has less national experience than some of her rivals. Her past “tough on crime” positions as a prosecutor may also count against her with primary voters who prioritise criminal justice.

Amy Klobuchar. Credit: Alamy

Amy Klobuchar

“My grandpa worked 1500 feet underground in the mines in Northern Minnesota.”

Another former prosecutor, Klobuchar hails from the midwestern state of Minnesota. She will highlight popularity there – including in rural areas that usually vote Republican – to argue that she can defeat Trump in key swing states such as Iowa and Wisconsin. Klobuchar has a record as a hard-working and productive senator with a more moderate outlook than some of the other candidates. She impressed during the hearings on Supreme Court nominee Brett Kavanaugh with her calm yet probing questioning.

But Klobuchar is still little known outside of her home state and needs to raise her profile. Reports have recently emerged that she treats her staff in a demeaning way, denting her “Minnesota nice” image. It remains unclear if she can appeal to left-wing and minority voters who make up large chunks of the Democratic primary electorate.

Cory Booker. Credit: Bloomberg

Cory Booker

“It’s not just about who’s our president – it’s about who we are. It’s time for us to pull together.”

Before entering the Senate in 2020, Booker was the mayor of Newark, a New Jersey city with high levels of poverty. His parents were among the first black executives at IBM, a fact he often mentions in his speeches. Like Barack Obama, he served as a community organiser and attended a prestigious Ivy League college before entering politics. He projects an optimistic outlook – “love” is one of his favourite words – and has championed criminal justice reform to reduce the number of people in prison.

At age 49, Booker would be one of the youngest presidents in US history. He would also be the first vegan president and just the third unmarried president (19th-century presidents James Buchanan and Grover Cleveland were bachelors, although Cleveland married while in office). Not afraid of the limelight, some find Booker too over-the-top – most notably in the Brett Kavanaugh hearings when he compared himself with Spartacus.

Kirsten Gillibrand. Credit: Alamy

Kirsten Gillibrand

“To turn up the volume on your voice, we have to take on the people who profit from the status quo.”

The senator from New York is running on an explicitly feminist platform in an attempt to capitalise on the growing importance of female voters to the Democratic Party. Gillibrand, 52, has highlighted both the fact that she is a working mother and her work to prevent sexual harassment in the military. She has the most anti-Trump voting record of anyone in the Senate, which could endear her to the party’s left wing.

Gillibrand’s role in the #MeToo movement, however, could count against her. Some Democrats have not forgiven her for playing a leading role in the ousting of popular senator Al Franken when he was accused of sexual harassment. She also has a lower public profile than some of her rivals.

Joe Biden. Credit: AP

Joe Biden

“If we were in high school, I’d take [Trump] behind the gym and beat the hell out of him.”

The former vice-president has the highest profile of any potential candidate, having previously served for 35 years in the Senate before Barack Obama selected him as his running mate. Biden, who hails from Delaware, prides himself on his strong rapport with the white working-class voters who delivered Trump victory in 2020. He is also likely to receive strong support from African-American primary voters because of his close friendship with Obama.

The downside for Biden is that he is already 76 years old: if elected he would be the oldest person to become president. He may face resistance from young, progressive Democrats who don’t want “another old white guy” in the White House. Biden also has a history of making gaffes – such as when he described Obama as the “first mainstream African-American who is articulate and bright and clean and a nice-looking guy”.

Beto O’Rourke on stage with Oprah Winfrey. Credit: AP

Beto O’Rourke

“We’ve conflated the war on terror, the war on drugs, with immigration.”

The former congressman from El Paso was the rock star of the 2020 midterms as “Betomania” spread through the country. Handsome and charming, O’Rourke raised an extraordinary $US70 million in donations in his bid to win a Texas Senate seat. He ran far to the left of most Democrats in Texas and drew adoring crowds at his rallies. O’Rourke lost to Republican Ted Cruz but his vote share – 48.9 per cent – was way up on what Texan Democrats had previously achieved.

On March 14 he announced he would run, pledging „a positive campaign that seeks to bring out the very best from every single one of us, that seeks to unite a very divided country“.

Having served only three terms in the US House of Representatives, O’Rourke is less experienced than many of the other candidates. And it would be unusual for the party to elevate him to the presidency given he didn’t win his most recent electoral contest.

A handful of Republicans may run. Credit: Matthew Absalom-Wong

Potential Republican challengers

In US history, only one candidate has challenged a sitting president and gone on to win the White House. With approval ratings nudging 90 per cent among Republicans, it looks unlikely that Trump would lose the party’s nomination. But if he suffers an earth-shattering scandal – or the economy goes downhill – a more moderate challenger may gain some momentum.

John Kasich

The Ohio governor has said he is “seriously considering” another run for president. In the 2020 Republican primaries Kasich won only one state – Ohio – but he was the last man standing against Trump. He is a leading figure among “Never Trump” Republicans: Kasich did not endorse Trump for president and is believed to have written in John McCain’s name on his ballot paper. An opponent of abortion and supporter of low taxes, Kasich has traditional Republican views but a far less inflammatory style than Trump.

Larry Hogan

The Maryland governor easily won re-election last year despite his state being solidly Democratic at most levels of government. He is a centrist Republican who has put restrictions on guns and supports same-sex marriage. Asked whether he could run against Trump, he has said: “Never say never.”

Mitt Romney

The 2020 Republican presidential candidate, who lost to Barack Obama, entered the Senate last year as a representative for Utah. He has freely criticised Trump on many issues and could use his platform to launch a primary challenge.

The battle for president, and occupancy of the White House, is soon to begin in earnest. Credit: Bloomberg

What’s next?

The primary season will begin in February 2020 in Iowa. From there, the field will be whittled down until the party’s presidential candidate is anointed at a convention in July. The candidate will then compete in several debates with Trump – assuming Trump is re-nominated by the Republicans – before the presidential election in November.

Watch: President Trump Announces 2020 Reelection Bid in Florida

Over 20,000 supporters in Orlando participating in historic ’45 Fest’ event

President Trump is announcing his presidential reelection bid in Orlando, Florida, at 8:00 pm ET before a massive crowd of over 20,000 supporters ahead of the Democrat primary debates.

Join me LIVE tonight in Orlando, Florida at 8:00 P.M. Eastern as we kickoff #Trump2020. Enjoy!

Owen Shroyer provides live commentary of the rally:

Trump Gives Shoutout To CNN At Latest Rally – The Fakest Name In News! https://t.co/zXPN9MS1E4

CNN Fully Triggered As Trump Rally Steals Their 5 Viewers https://t.co/mtExZjvrwu

Watch Live: President Trump Defeats The Fake Polls With Record Florida Rally https://t.co/3tGcUthCAy

Watch Live: Record Setting Trump Rally In Orlando Destroys Fake Polls #TrumpOrlandoRally https://t.co/YHYYrytOOv

Reporter Millie Weaver is also on the ground at Orlando rally:

We are now accepting pre-orders for our healthy and delicious storable food. Stock up today!

Why are people voting for President Trump in 2020?

The correct answer to this question is that people will vote for Trump in 2020 because they stubbornly refuse to face reality. The loyalty his supporters continue to show him in spite of the overwhelming evidence that he is a crook, a horrible President, and a threat to our democracy is absolutely mind boggling.

No, Trump has not done a good job as President. The best thing you can say is that he hasn’t destroyed the economy — yet. But, no, the economy hasn’t taken off. GDP growth continues to hover between 2% & 3%, about the same as under Obama, which , BTW, Trump himself describe as a „di.

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