Trump uses executive orders to reshape the fabric of America

Trump uses executive orders to reshape the fabric of America
Trump uses executive orders to reshape the fabric of America

On September 22nd, with an unusual lack of fanfare, President Donald signed Law 13950. With the title Combating Race and Sex Stereotyping, it was developed in the classic Orwellian double-thinking to achieve exactly the opposite.

Not that most people even noticed. No news from the network was published on television that evening. They were too concerned about the Supreme Court vacancy and Trump’s bizarre claims he did a good job protecting the country from coronavirus to focus on something specifically designed to copper inequalities of all kinds.

Within a few days, however, companies and institutions across America responded. They immediately canceled all programs aimed at promoting diversity in recruitment practices, improving equal opportunities for minorities, and combating sexual and racial harassment in the workplace. These can apparently be tolerated longer. Any organization found to use terms such as “white privilege”, “systemic racism” and “unconscious bias” in training its employees is against the wishes of the president and may lose lucrative government contracts or, in the case of schools, colleges and universities, crucial federal funding.

After a summer of extraordinary social discontent, even more police shootings at unarmed blacks, and violent street protests that led even American corporations to finally realize the need to address racial inequality, this was the payback time for Trump and his administration. Among other things, the order prevents institutions receiving public money from discussing historical events such as slavery in a way that makes a person “feel uncomfortable, guilty or anxious”. A line has even been set up for injured employees or students to report such incidents to the authorities.

Executive ordinances are not laws, do not require the approval of Congress and can only be repealed by a seated President. Every incumbent since George Washington has used it, and Franklin D. Roosevelt used one to send 100,000 Japanese-Americans to internment camps during World War II.

Obama’s example

Barack Obama was a fan of the device, especially until 2014 when it became clear that the Republican-controlled house would thwart any attempt to legislate the normal way. Even his followers pointed out that his fondness for these very commands showed Trump and his handlers exactly how much could be accomplished with one press of the pen.

He’s spent 56 so far this year and a total of 193 since inauguration, a strike rate that far exceeds Obama, Bill Clinton, and the two bushes. In his first month in office in 2017, he set the tone, showing his determination to bypass Congress to implement controversial initiatives designed to work well in talk radio’s more extreme caverns.

In quick succession, he used his unilateral power to ban citizens from seven Muslim majority countries, including refugees, from entering the United States in an attempt to emasculate Obama’s health care system overhaul and remove protections from transgender students. want to use the school baths according to their gender identity.

Recent executive orders ranged from ridiculous (try and fail to impose Tik Tok manners) and ineffective (an unenforceable, attention-grabbing attempt to cut prescription drug costs) to downright scary. Experience this month’s Executive Order 13957 on the creation of Schedule F in The Excepted Service, a spectacularly boring title that disguises more malicious intent.

In fact, a new category of permanent officials has been created, allowing those in this classification to be dismissed at will to release information or create data that contradicts the administration’s political objectives. Aside from controlling the message, experts interpret them as Trump giving himself the power to pester soothsayers like Dr. Dismiss Anthony Fauci or those at the Center for Disease Control whose scientific knowledge undermines his own narrative about the virus.

While Trump claims he just wants to find a way to eliminate underperforming workers, he has removed all employment protection from swaths of long-time officials and given the option to replace them with political cronies. That was the reason given by Federal Wage Council Chairman Ronald Sanders when he submitted his resignation to the White House last Monday.

“The executive order is nothing more than a smoke screen for an attempt to demand the political loyalty of those advising the president,” said Sanders, “or when that fails, to allow its removal with little or no due process.” ”

Distracted from the circus

One of the fundamental problems with this presidency is that the media is often distracted by the circus law and so embroiled in the daily Twitter storms that they fail to notice that his government is busy reshaping the fabric of the country. While his first couple of executive orders became well known and, in the case of the travel ban and health care, to subsequent legal proceedings, very few people knew that he was declaring war on diversity and inclusion or introducing some kind of “loyalty to the leader” clause in the Civil Service.

The problem is, the frequency with which he resorts to these commands can make it difficult to keep up. Some are distracting, like setting up the eco-friendly One Trillion Trees Interagency Council earlier this month while developing 9.3 million acres of Alaska’s virgin Tongass National Forest for deforestation.

Others are believed to have been made up to convince him that his reality show is still high on the list. Think of the unforgettable summer night at his New Jersey golf club when he signed a whopping four executive orders purportedly to resolve the economic problems caused by the pandemic. Largely cosmetic measures, they received warm applause from the observing members in their polo shirts and shorts.

Last week it emerged that for his next trick, Trump is considering an executive order to protect and encourage fracking to see how it can be expanded with new technology. Many countries have moved away from the practice due to adverse environmental and water quality effects, but the president believes it could be enough to bring him victory in Pennsylvania next Tuesday. And that’s all that ultimately matters.

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