Donald Trump is set to deliver a speech that promises to be an empleos empleado, a reminder of his accomplishments as a businessman and president.
It’s also an opinion piece, as the president-elect will offer a rare insight into his thoughts on the role of government and his plans to change the country’s social and economic system.
And the audience is set for a preview of the many conflicts that will emerge in the days and weeks ahead, as he seeks to rebuild the American political system after years of decline.
While Trump has never been a particularly good speaker, his first public address to a joint session of Congress on Wednesday night delivered what was likely the most ambitious and wide-ranging policy speech yet delivered by the incoming president.
As his speech neared the 30-minute mark, Trump said that he was “looking forward to this moment.”
In a pre-taped interview with NBC News, Trump was asked if he would be prepared to deliver an empezario or opinion opus.
He responded: I’ll have to read the book first.
This is a very serious statement, because what I’ve said about myself is that I’m not going to do well on the debate stage if I don’t have my opinion opus ready.
But he said he was also expecting a lengthy speech, as well as his customary tirades against the media.
And he did not hesitate to deliver some harsh criticism of the Republican Party.
The president-Elect is going to have to be very careful because this party has been very dishonest and very, very bad for the country.
The Republicans have been so dishonest that they’re now taking money from countries that are terrorizing our country.
So I’m going to be asking the Republicans to do a lot of things.
First, they should have a budget.
That’s the big one.
I’m also going to put forward a very strong agenda to put our country back on its feet, to put America back on a sustainable growth trajectory.
He also said he would bring his team into the White House to help implement his vision for the next four years.
His agenda is to rebuild our nation’s infrastructure and create jobs, but there are some key differences with the Republican party.
For example, he wants to eliminate or renegotiate some of the countrys largest trade deals.
For instance, the Trans-Pacific Partnership, which Trump says would “send us back to the dark ages,” has been the subject of fierce opposition from his own party.
Trump also said in his speech that he would “revamp” NAFTA and the North American Free Trade Agreement, which he said would be “a disaster for the American worker and American economy.”
The president said he planned to “end unfair tax breaks for corporations,” cut government spending and eliminate the Environmental Protection Agency.
But his biggest promise is a promise to renegotiate the North America Free Trade agreement with Canada and Mexico, which would allow the U.S. to “re-export our goods, and in return for that we will be able to export our products to Canada and to Mexico at a competitive price.”
And his campaign said that his proposals would “bring manufacturing back to our shores and create millions of jobs in the United States of America.”
He has also said that, if elected, he would make Mexico pay for the wall that he says Mexico has refused to pay for.
His campaign did not immediately respond to a request for comment.
Trump’s plans will be complicated by the fact that the president will need Congress to sign off on the plan.
“As president, he will be in the same position as his predecessor, Barack Obama, who signed a massive stimulus bill,” said Tom Steyer, president of the environmental advocacy group NextGen Climate Action.
“He has a tremendous number of incentives to make sure that the stimulus bill is passed.”
As part of the plan, Trump would also have to negotiate with Congress to change how trade deals are negotiated.
In his speech, Trump promised to “stop rewarding nations that cheat,” which he says has caused trade deficits and created jobs overseas.
He said he plans to renegotiated the Trans Pacific Partnership, and he said the U