Why Trump lost weight and became president
In December 2020, Donald Trump was in the midst of the most powerful political transition in American history.
A month earlier, his political and economic team had begun planning the massive overhaul of the nation’s healthcare system, one that was designed to take on Wall Street.
Trump’s team knew that a massive healthcare overhaul would mean major disruption to the economy.
They also knew that millions of people would lose their health insurance, and the healthcare system itself would be crippled.
But the Trump team also knew they could do something about it.
Trump knew that if he wanted to make the healthcare reforms work, he needed to win the presidency.
He wanted to help his base win.
Trump knew that in order to win a mandate, he had to convince Americans that his healthcare plan was the best solution to the problem of the uninsured.
But he also knew it would be a huge undertaking, and it would require a tremendous amount of political capital to get it through Congress.
And Trump knew he needed a huge team of people to make sure that this massive effort would succeed.
The Trump team had a huge, and very loyal, donor base, including a large group of wealthy donors who were willing to spend hundreds of millions of dollars on political campaigns in the 2020 election.
Trump’s team also had a powerful network of consultants, a network that included the former Republican National Committee chair, Michael Steele, and former Bush and Clinton campaign chairman Karl Rove.
Trump was also getting help from a former chief strategist to help him navigate the healthcare rollout.
Trump hired a team of lobbyists and pollsters, including former George W. Bush and Democratic strategist Brad Parscale, to help coordinate his campaign.
In a move that would have shocked the healthcare industry, Trump’s advisers were even giving away access to their data to the Trump campaign.
Trump also hired top political consultants from the right-wing think tank Heritage Action, which has a history of attacking Obamacare.
Trump also hired former House Speaker Newt Gingrich, who is a major donor to the conservative movement.
He also hired Karl Rove, who served as George W Bush’s campaign manager in 2000.
Trump himself was getting paid millions of bucks to lobby the president on issues such as healthcare.
He was also receiving hundreds of thousands of dollars from insurance companies, which would have raised eyebrows in the healthcare world.
The Trump administration was spending $500,000 on an “economic development fund” that was supposed to fund infrastructure, education, jobs, and other important projects.
Instead, the administration spent hundreds of hundreds of dollars lobbying the president.
The day before he announced the health plan, Trump was spending a lot of time at the White House.
He even had an off-site briefing room in the West Wing where he would take questions from the press.
Trump told reporters he would spend much of his time at that briefing room during the first week of the healthcare push, because he had “never had the luxury” of a private briefing room.
Trump would hold meetings at the Oval Office, where he sat with the press on the second and third days of the plan’s rollout.
On January 6, 2021, Trump held his first press conference as president.
The following day, he hosted the first joint press conference of his administration.
During that first joint session, Trump tried to sell the health care plan.
“This is the biggest healthcare overhaul in the history of the world,” he said.
“We’re going to create a system where you can buy the health insurance that you need.”
In response to Trump’s claims, some health care experts criticized him for not being able to show any data to back up his claims.
“It’s really hard to know how you’re going be able to convince people, if you’re not willing to actually have a discussion with people about their individual health insurance plans,” said Larry Levitt, a senior vice president at the nonpartisan Kaiser Family Foundation.
“You can’t really do it in a scientific way.”
Trump also told the press that he was going to take away “free health care” for millions of Americans.
That was, of course, not true.
The plan was designed in a way to eliminate all insurance for millions, and Trump did not want to make it too difficult for people to get insurance, so the new plan required that people could be forced to buy insurance.
The next day, on January 13, 2021 the president was at his golf club in Bedminster, New Jersey, preparing to announce his healthcare overhaul plan.
He told reporters that he planned to make “great news” about the plan during the press conference.
The next day Trump’s press secretary, Hope Hicks, told reporters, “There’s no new news today.”
Later that day, Trump made another news conference, again claiming that the plan was not being released in a “scientific” way.
“The president is telling us there is no new information,” Hicks told reporters.
“And we know that.”
Trump had been spending huge amounts of time on the healthcare front in the lead up to his first joint news conference. He