Trump should capitalize on opportunity to do what Barak Obama could not against terrorism

Trump should capitalize on opportunity to do what Barak Obama could not against terrorism

Trump should capitalize on opportunity to do what Barak Obama could not against terrorism

Obama vs Trump: What if…

Barack Obama would beat Donald Trump if he could run against him
A new poll found if Obama were permitted to run again, he would beat Trump in his reelection bud by a margin of 54 per cent to 43 per cent
Only 3 per cent of the 1,223 registered voters surveyed said they were not sure
The poll was paid for by a progressive public relations consultant, who took $4,500 out of his own pocket to commission the survey
It comes as Trump made Obama and his administration the focus of his recent ire
He claims the Obama administration engaged in a bigger crime than Watergate for actions taken to launch the Russia investigation during the 2016 election
Republicans have hopped on board with Trump’s plan after initially claiming they would not investigate the genesis of the Russia probe in Obama’s administration
Democrats seem unbothered that Trump is making attacks against Obama a centerpiece of his campaign due to the former president’s popularity Dailymail

Barack Obama publicly blasted his successor, President Donald Trump, by name in a speech for the first time since the real estate mogul took office.

The former president, 57, told students at the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign on Friday, September 7, that the United States has always been about progress and “backlash to progress.” He then argued that the nation is currently in the latter state.
Barack Obama’s A-List Pals

“You happen to be coming of age during one of those moments. It did not start with Donald Trump. He is a symptom, not the cause,” Obama said. “He is just capitalizing on resentment that politicians have been fanning for years. A fear, an anger that is rooted in our past but is also born in in our enormous upheavals that have taken place in your brief lifetimes.”
Still, the former Illinois senator noted the importance of bipartisanship and took aim at conservatives who fortify bigotry when he referenced how Trump, 72, claimed after a white supremacist rally in Charlottesville, Virginia, in August 2017 that there was “blame on both sides.” USAMagazine

Obama vs Trump: Trump beginnings

Six months have passed since Donald Trump entered the Oval Office.

His administration remains deeply understaffed. His legislative agenda is stymied. He has been active in issuing executive orders, but many are toothless, others are only in the early stages of undoing Obama policies and some are tied up in the courts. So far, Trump’s leadership has mostly been defined by his rhetoric.

And his rhetoric, the conventional wisdom holds, could not be more different from his predecessor’s.
Barack Obama was, as President, eloquent. His language was sophisticated. He spoke in measured tones and advanced informed, reasoned dialogue.

Donald Trump is inarticulate and brusque. His language is simplistic. He dishes out invective. He shows so little regard for the facts that some say he’s the exemplar of a “bullshit artist.” And he promotes a dialogue of the deaf. Independent

Obama vs Trump: presidential campaigns

You might think that the formulas that won Donald Trump and Barack Obama’s presidential campaigns would be diametrically opposed. In some respects, the two campaigns couldn’t be more different: Obama’s team presented a collective message, while Trump’s team often watched as their candidate went off-message. Obama’s calm, measured sentiments resembled the ones voiced by the civil rights movement of the 1960s; Trump cast himself as an underdog squaring up to a greater evil, an approach that seemed akin to the Reagan campaigns of the 1980s.

But despite this, Obama and Trump’s appeals to voters had several things in common. For a start, both candidates, unlike their rivals, offered something new through their campaign slogans. Obama’s messages of “Hope,” “Change We Can Believe In,” and “Yes We Can,” and Trump’s “Make America Great Again,” looked forward to a time when things would get better. John McCain’s “Country First” and Hillary Clinton’s “Stronger Together” failed to do that. Newsweek


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