The worst of the Trump era: How to avoid Trump’s worst days
Posted On July 17, 2021
The worst days in the presidency have yet to arrive for Donald Trump.
But if they do, the man who made it happen will be in the White House for a long time.
Here’s what to watch for in his first year.
Read MoreFirst, let’s look at how he got here.
In August of 2018, the United States was on the brink of a historic crisis.
The country was still reeling from the aftermath of the 2016 election and the subsequent wave of violence in the United Kingdom.
This led to an unprecedented suspension of all immigration from many Muslim-majority countries.
Trump had been a divisive figure for years, and his campaign rhetoric often seemed to alienate many Americans, especially people of color.
But he made no bones about it.
In October of 2017, he announced he would make a full-scale, all-out attack on “radical Islamic terrorism.”
This came after months of speculation that he would not.
Trump’s promise was not just a declaration of war on terrorists, but a declaration that he was going to make it harder for those who espouse and practice radical Islam to live in America.
The United States would be the first country to be targeted by a Trump-led administration, but it would also become the first to see a mass exodus of Muslims.
At least a million people from around the world had already left the country by then.
As the United Nations warned, “a significant number of those who have left the United Sates may be seeking asylum in third countries.”
A majority of Muslims in the country who were living in the U.S. would soon find themselves unable to enter the country.
Many would instead seek to flee to safer parts of the world.
Trump promised he would “make America great again,” and promised to “take care of our beautiful Muslim people.”
The threat of a terrorist attack was not a foregone conclusion.
But Trump’s campaign promises did not always match his actions.
He frequently made racist and xenophobic comments, often directed at Mexican immigrants, black Americans, and immigrants from other countries.
In February of 2018 he tweeted, “We must stop allowing Muslims into our country, and to stop allowing illegal immigrants into our Country.
We must stop letting all the Muslims come in.”
He later said, “They came into the country illegally and were allowed to stay.
They’re coming back.
It’s a shame.”
On March 7, the president ordered a temporary ban on Muslims entering the country, which was overturned by a federal judge on April 5.
On April 7, Trump signed an executive order that expanded the scope of the ban, stating that those who were already in the US and had a “bona fide relationship” with a person or entity here would be exempt.
This executive order, however, was not the only one to have the effect of tightening the borders.
In July of 2018 Trump signed another order that was far more expansive than the first, this time limiting immigration to individuals from seven countries: Iraq, Syria, Iran, Sudan, Libya, Somalia, and Yemen.
On March 20, Trump was sworn in as president.
The day before, the New York Times published a story by Pulitzer Prize-winning journalist Maggie Haberman that said the first lady Melania Trump had “a habit of being seen with Trump’s grandchildren and friends.”
In a statement, she said, she was “proud to be a citizen of the United State of America.”
Trump did not immediately immediately apologize for the tweet.
On March 22, Trump tweeted, “We have a wonderful relationship with our great country, the UNITED STATES of America.
I will be making my decision very shortly.”
He continued, “I am a President for all Americans.”
It is hard to overstate how much this statement has changed the landscape of the country and how the world will view the United, and the president.
There is no doubt that Trump’s first week in office was marked by extreme and sometimes threatening rhetoric.
In addition to the executive order limiting immigration, he also made many other changes to the American legal system, particularly the travel ban, which Trump signed on March 6.
Trump’s first 100 days have been among the most tumultuous in modern U.A. history.
There were a total of 16 executive orders issued by the president, including a ban on transgender individuals serving in the military, a ban of people from seven Muslim-controlled countries from entering the U., and the temporary ban, that was later overturned by the courts.
Trump has not always been a good steward of his power.
He has repeatedly used executive orders to advance his own agenda at the expense of the nation.
On February 4, the day before Trump was inaugurated, the Senate voted to repeal the Affordable Care Act.
A day later, he signed a new executive order to increase tariffs on Chinese imports.
The Trump administration has also repeatedly pushed back against lawsuits brought by the United Arab Emirates, Bahrain, Saudi Arabia, and Qatar, which have been seeking to enforce their rights under the U: