When Trump lets Trump be Trump | News Sponsored by

by TrumpShop.Net on Jul 28, 2018

The TAKE with Rick Klein Staff letting Trump be Trump is one thing. But what happens when Trump really lets Trump be Trump? That’s the stuff of tirades about rapes of migrant women and asylum-seeker caravans, of military deployments to the border and out of Syria, of voter fraud, dead DACA deals, veto threats, and trade wars that are easy to win, even if nothing has really happened at all. President Donald Trump has returned to his political and business roots in recent days. He’s let fly a torrent of head-spinning and mind-bending ideas that his own White House can barely keep up with, much less explain or enforce. The Trump who literally rips up scripts is the man who got elected. But it’s this side of Trump – improvising the most powerful job in the world, and not talking about the tax cuts or the economy or a Republican vision – that drives his allies crazy when it reveals itself. “Trump unbound” is already trite, even a cliché. But it all leaves the president testing limits of both propriety and patience. Mark Wilson/Getty Images President Donald Trump leads a prison reform roundtable in the Roosevelt Room at the White House, Jan. 11, 2018, in Washington. The RUNDOWN with MaryAlice Parks Capping his week in West Virginia, President Trump may have talked to voters who like him, but did he talk about issues they care about? “Our economy’s strong. Our jobs are great,” President Trump said in a state where almost no one would agree. Many voters we talked to this week in West Virginia said they like the president, but they are still worried. Not about MS-13, a border wall, caravans, Syria, or taxes. They are worried, they said, about bread and butter issues like health care, debt, opioids, wages, and jobs, jobs, jobs. That central question about how to bring opportunity to the state, voters told us, will drive their decisions in the primary elections in the state in just a few weeks. Like elsewhere in the country, a lot of voters in West Virginia feel good and hopeful that the administration’s moves to cut regulations and green-light energy projects could, perhaps, lead to some more blue collar hires and a brighter economic future. But for now, again this week, the pre

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