A few months after Donald Trump’s election, the country is still reeling from the election result

Posted October 29, 2018 11:38:32The US has a lot of questions and fears after the election of Donald Trump.We are dealing with the aftermath of a terrible year and are in the midst of a transition period, one that is expected to last for a decade or more.The most important questions to ask are: What…

Published by admin inSeptember 6, 2021
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Posted October 29, 2018 11:38:32The US has a lot of questions and fears after the election of Donald Trump.

We are dealing with the aftermath of a terrible year and are in the midst of a transition period, one that is expected to last for a decade or more.

The most important questions to ask are: What will happen to the economy?

What will Trump do?

How will the country recover from the devastation caused by this terrible election?

Here are a few questions that will likely have to be answered in the coming months and years:What happens now?

Will the economy return to normal?

Will people find jobs again?

How will people react to the fact that they will no longer be able to afford the healthcare they need?

Will our economy recover?

How can we get through the next four years?

The answers to these questions will be crucial to how we move forward.

We don’t know for sure how this is going to turn out, but there is plenty of speculation on all sides.

Trump, a reality TV star who was once an unlikely contender for the Republican presidential nomination, won 306 electoral votes, but it was the size of the majority of the popular vote that tipped the scales.

The outcome will determine how many seats Congress holds in the US House of Representatives and how the country deals with the economic fallout from the shock of a loss.

The Senate has a majority of 50 and the presidency is the responsibility of the president.

In the event of a tie, a vote to break a tie between the House and Senate is required to override the president’s veto.

But if Trump loses the election, he will need the support of 50 Senate Republicans to overturn the outcome of the election.

And even if they were to defeat Trump in a contested election, it is not clear whether Trump would have the support to override that.

In short, this election will determine the future of the country.

What happens to the country will be a key determinant of how well the country responds to the next 4 years.

So, how can we know what will happen?

The president’s campaign had a lot to say about the election outcome in a number of speeches.

In an interview with CBS, Trump said that he had “been treated so unfairly by the media and politicians, but they are all just dishonest”.

And while the news media and political parties have generally been cautious about commenting on the outcome, they are no less critical of the way Trump won.

The White House has issued statements about the results saying that the media, Democrats and the media have been “sick and tired of hearing about the Crooked Hillary Clinton email scandal, the Russia probe, and the Russia election interference” and that they are “the enemy”.

The president, in his speech to Congress, also called out the “fake news” media and “phony conspiracy theories”.

In response to a question from Senator Chuck Grassley, the Republican chairman of the Senate Judiciary Committee, about the possibility of an impeachment trial, the president said that “people in this country are going to fight for their lives, and there are goingto be lots of people who are going out and trying to hurt us and kill us”.

Senator Al Franken, the Minnesota Democrat, told CNN on Tuesday that he expects Trump to be impeached, and said: “I believe it will be.

I think we have to”.

The first attempt to impeach President Trump failed in 2018, but that was before Trump had already taken office.

He has since been accused of obstruction of justice by the House of Representative, a charge that has been denied by Trump.

A number of senators have expressed doubts about the prospect of impeachment.

The Judiciary Committee will meet on Wednesday to discuss the question of impeachment, and it is expected that there will be questions raised about the process.

Some experts believe the president is unlikely to be removed from office on the basis of a conviction for obstruction of the investigation of his alleged misconduct.

That would leave him with only two remaining options: resign or be impeched.

The process of impeachment has its own legal issues, however.

In a 2016 case, the Supreme Court rejected the prosecution’s argument that impeachment is a lesser offence than an attempted obstruction of a proceeding in the House or Senate, and therefore a matter of “first come, first served”.

That said, the impeachment process has been used by US presidents since the 16th century.

This is the case in most European countries and has been the practice in the United States for over 200 years.

In the US, the procedure is a matter that is usually reserved for high-level criminal cases.

If Trump is found guilty of obstructing the investigation into his alleged crimes, he would likely face the same fate as the president of France, whose court found him guilty in the second presidential impeachment trial.

That impeachment case was rejected by the US Supreme Court, but Trump is still facing a trial in the Senate.

He will face charges of obstruction, conspiracy, lying