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How Trump Could Beat rhe Deep State

By John Livingston
April 9, 2024

Let’s state that Trump wins the November election. What would a 2nd Trump presidency really appear like?

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Today we’re going to examine that concern. Let’s first back up to the 2016 election.

The governmental transition process under Trump was considered highly inadequate during my lifetime, perhaps ranking as one of the worst in history. The problems initially emerged from the lack of belief in Trump’s victory in the 2016 election by himself, his family, and close advisors, except for campaign supervisor Steve Bannon.

Trump chose Chris Christie to lead his transition team, regardless of Christie’s previous role as a district attorney who had locked up Jared Kushner’s father. This relocation was laden with possible interest disputes, provided Kushner’s position as Trump’s son-in-law and essential adviser.

An efficient shift procedure does not begin immediately after the election but rather begins well ahead of time, at least a year prior, with a prepared roster of relied-on individuals. Trump did not have sufficient planning and a cohesive group for the shift. Christie was eliminated from his function as shift manager, and Mike Pence assumed the obligation, yet the entire procedure was mishandled.

Trump’s leadership method was formed by his background in New York realty advancement, which led him to view his administration with a transactional frame of mind. He felt he could easily replace appointees who didn’t fulfill his expectations, embracing a “you’re fired!” mentality.

The dynamics of the country’s capital vary from the Big Apple. Political appointees are protected by effective forces, including legislators, special interest groups, and the press. Attempting to dismiss somebody in such a position can activate a storm of leakages, legislative gridlock, and resistance to any prospective replacement.

Despite the removal of a poor decision-maker, the lower echelons of the administration can still have significant influence and produce challenges for the company, needing a lengthy change duration for any new leader to presume their responsibilities effectively.

Trump never comprehended any of this.

Trump likewise relied on the incorrect individuals. He installed James Mattis as secretary of defense, Rex Tillerson as secretary of state, H.R. McMaster as national security advisor and John Kelly as chief of personnel. They were all RINOs from the Bush wing of the party.

They were generated to provide mature assistance for the viewed spontaneous Trump, however instead, they betrayed him. At the same time, devoted fans such as Steve Bannon and K.T. McFarland were pressed away.

Despite his error in not shooting James Comey quickly, Trump stopped working to acknowledge the lesson to be learned. Rather, he selected Christopher Wray as the brand-new FBI director, who now works under President Biden and has been instrumental in the imprisonment of Trump fans. Ironically, Trump is responsible for Wray’s consultation, highlighting the unintentional repercussions of his actions.

After one meeting, Trump must have fired Anthony Fauci, the lying man. Rather, he provided Fauci with the keys to the U.S. economy. Fauci then carried out lockdowns, school closings, vaccine mandates, masking, and social distancing in ways that destroyed the U.S. economy and gave Trump’s opponents an excuse to change election laws to prefer mail-in tallies, which allowed more extensive unfaithful.

The list goes on. The bottom line is that no one was worse at transition planning, consultations, endorsements, and tolerance of gross incompetence than Trump. He was his own worst enemy and seemed incapable of learning how to handle the Washington administration and the deep state.

This leaves one bypassing concern. Has Trump learned anything because leaving office in 2021? Will he have an effective shift this time or simply duplicate the oversights of 2017– 2021?