By NOWHERE WAS THIS WEEK’S coverage of Donald Trump’s presidential campaign.
And yet the same day, the news media was still reporting on the presidential candidate’s alleged “incompetence” and “fraud.”
This week, however, it seems the news will be reporting on Trump’s efforts to improve his image, as well as his “credible” plan to bring down the debt and bankrupt the US.
The press is now claiming Trump is “finally” talking about these things.
As Politico reported: Trump has been working hard on reviving his presidential campaign, and has made it clear that his campaign is his only viable option.
“We’ve been working with a great group of folks, and we’ve made it really clear to them that we’re going to get the debt under control,” Trump said on Wednesday.
“I mean, I’m not talking about going into debt, I don’t think it’s a good idea.
But we’re not going into that.
We’re going into, we’re taking the debt out, we’ve got to bring it under control.
We’ve got a very good group of people that are going to help us do that.”
“We’re going after the debt,” Trump told a crowd in a speech on Tuesday, according to Politico.
“The debt has got to be brought under control.”
Trump said that “we’re going on a path to bring this debt under controlled.”
But the Trump campaign, like the Trump administration, has been spending a lot of time and money trying to convince Americans that the debt is “out of control.”
They’ve been using their newfound popularity to make a case that Trump is competent and trustworthy, and that he will do the right thing, even though many of his supporters think otherwise.
This week they were back at it again, trying to tell us that Trump’s “firm grasp” on the debt will save the US from its current economic problems.
“Our debt is under control, the debt’s going to be under control in two to three years,” Trump campaign manager Kellyanne Conway told CNN’s Jake Tapper on Tuesday.
“You can’t put it back together, you can’t build on it.
That’s why we’re focused on the future.”
“If he’s elected president, he’s going take on the banks, he’ll take on all the Wall Street banks,” Conway added.
“That’s what he’s done.”
The problem is that the “faulty debt” theory is not a new one.
It has been around since the 2008 financial crisis, when the government attempted to use a massive bailout of the auto industry to reduce the cost of servicing the debt, thereby lowering the cost for car dealers and other car buyers.
Trump’s plan is not as simple as it sounds, however.
The “faults” Trump refers to are actually the problems that are already there: the debt has grown out of control, there is no way to reduce it, and, as CNBC’s Joe Kernen has reported, there are already some creditors that are worried that the government won’t be able to pay them back in full.
“There’s some really big issues,” said Richard Greenfield, senior research fellow at the Taxpayers Protection Alliance.
It’s not going to solve the problem, it’s going as far as it can go.” “
This is what I think the campaign should have said, that it’s not a bailout.
It’s not going to solve the problem, it’s going as far as it can go.”
There are two problems with this.
First, it is an oversimplification of what’s happening.
The debt is actually growing out of the control of car dealers, and it is the banks that are actually having to pay for it.
Second, it overlooks the fact that car dealers have been paying a lot more than the government.
In the first quarter of this year, the US auto industry had a net loss of $5.6 billion, according the Center for Automotive Research.
That was a 7% drop from the previous year.
But as of January, the industry had already recorded a net profit of $7.2 billion, a 22% increase from the same quarter last year.
That includes the $3.3 billion it reported in profits in 2016.
Even in this downturn, the auto sector has been able to keep spending, because it is getting a much larger share of the profits it makes.
According to the Bureau of Economic Analysis, the United States auto industry has accounted for 16% of the overall US economy over the past four years, according a recent report from the US Treasury Department.
That compares to a small fraction of the economy in Europe, where the auto market accounts for only 7% of GDP.
The reason that car sales are so strong is because car dealers can be paid