There used to be an old Army recruiting message that said soldiers accomplished more within the first few early morning hours than most people in the civilian sector did all day.
Well, that’s how Donald Trump’s vows for his first 100 days in the White House: he’ll accomplish more in the first few months of his leadership that actually benefits the average American than previous presidents have done their entire administrations.
Among his promised policy moves?
“Government for the people including Healthcare Reform (Obamacare), Veterans Administration Reform and Protecting Americans’ Constitutional Rights,” according to his transition website, GreatAgain.gov.
Other promised reforms to take place in his first 100 days include an “overhaul in immigration policies,” like “Building that Wall,” and an implementation of “zero tolerance for criminal aliens” and stripping of sanctuary cities of federal funding.
As Zero Hedge reported: Trump’s also planning on “dismantling and replacing … the Dodd-Frank Act financial-sector law with pro-growth policies;” on “changing the tax code” so that it’s “lower, simpler, fairer and pro-growth;” “fixing education … [to] advance policies to support learning-and-earning opportunities at the state and local levels” and “relief from U.S. Department of Education regulations;” on “restructuring U.S. energy policies including ending the ‘war on coal;'” and at long last, “repeal Obamacare.”
On healthcare, the Trump transition webpage promises to work with Congress to abolish the existing Obamacare and implement a plan that “returns the historic role in regulating health insurance to the states.”
Along those lines, Trump’s transition team said it will “modernize Medicare” in preparation for the Baby Boom generation, and “protect innocent human life from conception to natural death, including the most defenseless and those Americans with disabilities.”
Let’s not forget the Supreme Court, as well as the lower federal courts.
Trump’s transition website says his administration will soon nominate judges and justices “who are committed to interpreting the Constitution and laws according to their original public meaning.”
Source: Zero Hedge