Friday, January 8, 2021

Greatest . . .

". . . Trump says in a statement tweeted by his social media director Dan Scavino, "Even though I totally disagree with the outcome of the election, and the facts bear me out, nevertheless there will be an orderly transition on January 20th." . . . He adds: "I have always said we would continue our fight to ensure that only legal votes were counted. While this represents the end of the greatest first term in presidential history (see below**), it's only the beginning of our fight to Make America Great Again.". . ."

". . . Trump's response to a deadly neo-Nazi rally in Charlottesville, Virginia, remains one of the most controversial moments in his presidency. . . His response . . . typified his controversial record on race relations and white supremacy. . . . He later said there were "very fine people on both sides."

. . . America's global image is in shambles . . . America's global image has declined significantly under Trump, who has repeatedly insulted key US allies while cozying up to dictators.

. . . Family separations and the deaths of migrant children. . . Trump in 2016 campaigned on reducing undocumented immigration, pledging to take a hardline approach. . . He made good on that promise when coming into office, but has been accused of human-rights abuses and violating international law by the UN.

. . . Trump's decision to unilaterally withdraw the US from the 2015 nuclear deal in May 2018 has induced chaos throughout the Middle East.

. . . The late Sen. John McCain's iconic "thumbs-down" vote denied Trump a full congressional repeal (even a "skinny repeal") of former President Barack Obama's signature healthcare law.

. . . Trump was impeached in the House of Representatives on December 18, 2019. . . The House approved two articles of impeachment against Trump, one for abuse of power over his dealings with Ukraine and one for obstruction of Congress over his efforts to stonewall the impeachment inquiry. . . . (Trump) will still go down as just the third president in US history to be impeached. t a senator voted to convict a president from his or her own party.

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