Should be good for a few laughs!
Our Constitution declares that from time to time, the President shall give to Congress information about the state of our union. For two hundred and twenty years, our leaders have fulfilled this duty. They have done so during periods of prosperity and tranquility.
And they have done so in the midst of war and depression; at moments of great strife and great struggle. But when the Union was turned back at Bull Run and the Allies first landed at Omaha Beach, victory was very much in doubt.
When the market crashed on Black Tuesday and civil rights marchers were beaten on Bloody Sunday, the future was anything but certain. These were times that tested the courage of our convictions, and the strength of our union.
And despite all our divisions and disagreements; our hesitations and our fears; America prevailed because we chose to move forward as one nation, and one people. Again, we are tested. One year ago, I took office amid two wars, an economy rocked by severe recession, a financial system on the verge of collapse, and a government deeply in debt.
Experts from across the political spectrum warned that if we did not act, we might face a second depression. So we acted — immediately and aggressively. And one year later, the worst of the storm has passed. But the devastation remains. One in ten Americans still cannot find work.
Many businesses have shuttered. Home values have declined. Small towns and rural communities have been hit especially hard. For those who had already known poverty, life has become that much harder. So I know the anxieties that are out there right now.
These struggles are the reason I ran for President. I hear about them in the letters that I read each night. The toughest to read are those written by children — asking why they have to move from their home, or when their mom or dad will be able to go back to work.
For these Americans and so many others, change has not come fast enough. Some are frustrated; some are angry.The official White House transcript shows that Trump was interrupted by applause times in 80 minutes.
The bulk of those came when the president was praising others: the cop from New Mexico and. Summary: This discussion analyzes the relevant state laws that affect cats. It also raises and attempts to answer several questions directed to cat owners, including licensing of cats, the feral cat problem, and state vaccination requirements.
President Trump will deliver his first State of the Union address on Tuesday, a week after a three-day government shutdown was sparked by a .
As President Donald Trump's first State of the Union address approaches, a growing number of Democrat lawmakers have vowed to boycott the event. Supreme Court Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg will not be in attendance at President Trump's first State of the Union address on Tuesday.
While the last act of the 'Novichok' drama, the seasonally appropriate resurrection of the Skripals, proceeds, some additional details of the history of 'Novichok' nerve agents come to light.
Details on 'Novichok' nerve agents were published in a book by Vil Mirzayanaov, a Soviet scientist.