Posted September 20, 2020 09:32:10While President Donald Trump’s first 100 days have been a disaster for the country, there are still plenty of signs that he is a true hero.
First, Trump signed a bill that would allow him to claim immunity from prosecution in the Russia investigation.
Second, the president has put his name in the history books as the only American president who didn’t lose his own life during the Sept. 11 attacks.
Third, Trump has also signed executive orders that have put the lives of people living in rural areas at risk.
And fourth, Trump, unlike most presidents, has not given his Cabinet members an opportunity to publicly defend his decisions, even as they have made life difficult for rural America.
Here are seven of the biggest mistakes Trump has made.1.
His decision to build a wall to keep out MexicansDonald Trump’s decision to spend $1.5 billion on a wall along the U.S.-Mexico border has become an icon of his presidency.
The president signed the executive order in April, a decision that has created a major headache for the White House, since Mexico had been reluctant to fund the project.
The president signed a separate order in October to build the wall in a manner that makes it easier for him to make a statement to the American people that he’s not willing to pay for it.
The new orders would allow for the construction of the wall along Texas’ U.C.R. 1 and New Mexico’s U.K. border, according to The Associated Press.2.
His false claims that millions of illegal immigrants voted illegallyIn the aftermath of the election, Trump claimed to have seen thousands of undocumented people voting in the U,K., and other states, and to have been unable to find any evidence to support his claim.
But when the AP interviewed several of Trump’s supporters, none of them said they had seen any evidence that undocumented people had voted illegally.
The AP also obtained a letter from a local voting rights lawyer who had seen an affidavit that was signed by one of the alleged illegal voters.
The letter was sent by a lawyer with the Justice Department’s Civil Rights Division.
It said that Trump had “made unsubstantiated claims of thousands of ineligible voters casting ballots in multiple states, falsely claiming that he’d been able to get access to voting rolls without them.
The letter said the affidavits could have been made by someone who was not an official voter and that the people who signed them should be called upon to testify under oath.
Trump’s own election commission, after reviewing the affidavit, said there was no evidence of any voter fraud, and said it had no evidence to back up his unsubstantified claim.
Trump, in a letter to Attorney General Loretta Lynch, also said that the investigation into voter fraud was still ongoing.3.
His pardon of Joe ArpaioWhen it comes to the pardon of former Sheriff Joe Arpaio, Trump was a champion of his policies.
The former Arizona sheriff and staunch Trump supporter was convicted of criminal contempt of court and sentenced to six months in jail in July 2018 for defying a court order to stop racially profiling Latinos in the Phoenix area.
The Trump administration said the convictions were not based on race.
But in a meeting with a group of Latino advocacy groups, Trump said he would pardon Arpaio, who had faced racial profiling charges in the 1990s, and that he had a “good relationship” with Arpaio, The Associated White House Correspondent reported.
But in the weeks leading up to the meeting, the White Nationalist group had received emails saying Arpaio would be a “hero” if Trump pardoned him.
Trump told the group that he would not pardon Arpaio “unless the U of M got to a place where they could stop all the bad things that are going on,” the AP reported.
And he also told them that he was a “big fan” of Arpaio and that they should work with him.
But Arpaio’s attorneys said that, during the meeting with Trump, Arpaio made a number of racist comments about the people of Phoenix and other communities.
They said that he made racially charged comments about Mexicans and other Latinos, and he made derogatory comments about President Obama and others.”
His use of the “Bowling Green massacre” as justification for a ban on Muslims entering the U., a claim he later backtracked on5. “
It also reveals a desire to advance his political agenda at the expense of justice for people of color and immigrants.”4.
His use of the “Bowling Green massacre” as justification for a ban on Muslims entering the U., a claim he later backtracked on5.
His failure to release his tax returnsWhile Trump has been criticized for refusing to release tax returns, he has made the issue a key part of his campaign, and his refusal to do so is what