Tuesday, September 27th, 2016

Why Donald Trump does not belong in the White House

Narada Desk | September 27, 2016 3:08 pm Print
As he battles with Democrat Hillary Clinton in the race for the White House, given Donald Trump's various controversies and his outrageous remarks it is in American's and the world's best interest that Trump does not enter the White House
Donald Trump

Republican Presidential candidate Donald Trump had nursed the dream to enter the White House since 1988. And in every US Presidential election he proudly announced himself as a potential candidate. As he battles with Democrat Hillary Clinton in the race for the White House, given Donald Trump’s various controversies and his outrageous remarks it is in American’s and the world’s best interest that Trump  does not enter the White House .

In the  first debate itself  Trump set his confrontational agenda with long standing allies of the US . First , Donald Trump  upped the ante as he took a dig at other nations who got support from the US but never paid them back . He stated that NATO countries — along with Japan and South Korea — don’t pay enough to the United States for the defense our country provides them.

Second, he took a pot-shot at  Democrat Hillary Clinton  claiming that former secretary of State  has spent “hundreds of millions of dollars” on negative ads against him and that he is now “winning or tied” in the polls after spending “practically nothing.”

Third, Donald Trump  has a tough line for immigrants . He claims that as many as  800 immigrants who should have been deported have now become American citizens.

Fourth, Donald Trump claims that the Islamic State of Iraq and Syria (ISIS) controls a lot of the oil in Libya.

Moreover, ever since he had joined the race for US Presidency , Donald Trump has raised a storm over his remarks on many issues and his announcement speech indicated what lies ahead. It set the tenor of his campaign. And gave all an idea of what it will be if Trump manages to get himself elected to the Presidency and occupy the White House.

Trump promised that he would build “a great, great wall” on the United States–Mexico border, and has emphasized the proposal throughout his campaign, further stating that the construction of the wall would be paid for by Mexico.

Trump proposed a broader crackdown on illegal immigration, and, in a July 6 statement, claimed that the Mexican government is “forcing their most unwanted people into the United States”—”in many cases, criminals, drug dealers, rapists, etc.”

Then came the remarks made following the November 2015 Paris attacks, Trump stated that he would support a database for tracking Muslims in the United States and expanded surveillance of mosques. Trump’s support for an American Muslim database went on to receive lot of flak not only from his Republican compatriots but also various legal experts.

Turning his heat on the Muslims, Trump further called for a temporary ban on any Muslims entering the country. He issued a written statement saying, “Donald J. Trump is calling for a total and complete shutdown of Muslims entering the United States until our country’s representatives can figure out what is going on,” which he repeated at subsequent political rallies.

 

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