Will Republicans Say what they Really Think about Trump?

Republicans in the Congress and the Senate, where is your moral strength and courage to say what you really think about Donald Trump?
Will Republicans Say what they Really Think about Trump?
Photo by DonkeyHotey

Republicans, tell us what you really think about Trump

John McCain, one of the most prominent and oldest Republican senators, just one week after a malignant brain tumor surgery with bad prognoses, stood on his feet and headed for his job in the Senate. No one was hoping for it, and least of all the republicans who stood by the president.

It was John McCain who was one of those Republicans who laid foot on Donald Trump in his efforts to remove the law on available health insurance from the face of the earth. His vote against the abolition of Obamacare and the introduction of some of Trump’s health insurance versions was crucial two times – in July and September. A man who had experienced a serious illness himself said that his conscience did not allow him to respect any party style and to vote for the abolition of anything that benefits his people. He said there was nothing to do with amending the law, but that must be the result of co-operation and agreement between the two parties, not Trump’s self-sufficiency. It was a big blow to the president.

A number of prominent Republican politicians have never been reconciled with the fact that the party has given presidential nomination to Donald Trump, no matter how much he won the election and became president. Many of them were open to the camera, saying they were upset and concerned by Trump’s US leadership.

Republican party snap on three parts

With the arrival of Trump in the White House Republican party began to shoot slowly at least three parts. In one camp gathered the traditional Republican politicians who had long been the majority in the party. But they started to land during George Bush’s two mandates, and as the Oval Office dazzled Donald Trump on himself as if they were to defend traditional Republican values and politics, but also the integrity of the party itself. John McCain is one of the most prominent symbols of this group, although Senator Bob Corker has not been behind in recent days.

Republicans in the Senate, where is your moral strength and courage? Where is your dedication and loyalty to the people in your constituencies who expect to protect them from the evil and the trouble that they are facing at this moment by the lying, unpredictable, incapable and scary Donald Trump. When will we hear your voice? – spoke a week earlier Corker, who had come to the brink of a nervous breakdown, spoke of the childish, arrogant and destructive behavior of the President, listening to stories about how President White House colleagues spend most of their time to prevent Trump from doing harm. He named the white house as a kindergarten for adults. He went a step further in the New York Times when he said that Trump could run the path that the United States would go to the Third World War. Just one day after his support was given by a party colleague from House of Representatives Charlie Dent, who also invited other republics to present their opinion on the president. Both of them will end up next year and will no longer run, but will end their political career. Trump told them via Twitter that the losers who prayed for his support were so excited that he did not give them. And the most popular Republican senator Susan Collins has repeatedly opposed Trump, and this has touched on some of his most important decisions.

Republicans, tell us what you really think about Trump

Distressed congressmen

There are two more groups in the Republican party – the ultraconservative one that can be identified with Tea Party, which is also opposed to Trump, but because they believe he is not radical enough to destroy the legacy of former President Barack Obama. The most prominent is the representative of this current Senator Rand Paul, who is a doctor by profession who would denied the right to treatment to everyone who does not have money. The third part is the one who puts no sense at Trump and in the House of Representatives makes the majority who is ready to raise his hand for all the President’s maneuvers. The leader of this power is the leader of the Republican majority in the House of Representatives Paul Ryan, who initially opposed Trump, and when he became president, he turned to his side hoping to preserve Republican party unity.

If the riot against the Trump in the Senate House of Representatives, initiated by Corker and Dent, is extended, the president may have a problem. So far, his legal proposals have gone to the House of Representatives, but perhaps not far away when the critical mass of the rebels will be created, which could lead to the failure of any White House bill to go to the House of Representatives. Trump’s decision not to confirm that Iran fulfills all the obligations under the nuclear program agreement and to transfer to Congress the decision and the responsibility for whether the US re-imposes sanctions on Iran could further activate the rebels.

His executive clause, which abolished federal funding for Obama’s available health insurance, has already triggered some kind of panic among Republican representatives, especially among those who are going to mid-election next November. Even deputies from some strong Republican clerics fear that voters who are left without health insurance will turn from Republican candidates and vote for Democrats. All MPs are elected, and 33 seats in the Senate are “drummed”. It is an opportunity for democrats to take control of both homes. If Trump continues to behave this way, it will not be so difficult for them. If the Democrats take control of Congress, the possibility of launching the revocation process opens.

The problem to Donald Trump is not only the Congress, but also his administration, which also has potential rebels. For months, Secretary of State Rex Tillerson has been upset with every Trump move and statement, and something like that happens with Pentagon chief James Mattis. On several occasions, the two Trumps were politically mined. He did not, of course, respect the political arrangements that had come to each other. The two found themselves in a number of situations to give a statement about an important foreign or military issue, and then after 2pm Trump sits down on Twitter and writes something just the opposite. As both of them oppose the exit from the agreement with Iran, it may well be that the two key ministries around Christmas will remain obscured. Congress has 60 days to decide whether the US will remain in agreement and whether Iran will re-enforce sanctions. After all, Trump might have pulled this move away to get rid of those two.

This article was originally published on the Trump News.

 

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