Analysis of Trump-speak here (interesting)
A tally by the Washington Post found that Trump has trekked to his properties twelve weekends in a row, and 33 times altogether in his first 94 days as President. Since February, he has also never made it through one full week without ending up at part of his business empire.
Each of his trips has cost up to an estimated $3 million in taxpayer dollars for travel and protection.
As he nears his 100th day, Trump’s travels have run up a taxpayer tab of at least $20 million, according to a CNN analysis. That is more than one-fifth of the $97 million in travel expenses Obama ran up in his entire eight years as President.
The regular retreats signify one (of many other) broken promise from Trump’s first 100 days: That he would anchor himself in the White House and forget about his other abodes.
On the campaign trail, Trump told supporters that if elected he would “stay in the White House and work my ass off,” leaving no time for him to see his homes elsewhere.
Plus, he also constantly criticized President Barack Obama for his golf games and for traveling on taxpayer money.
Since his inauguration, Trump has played golf at least 14 times, usually at his Mar-a-Lago estate in Florida, and he also has spent a weekend at the Trump National Doral hotel in Miami and two stops to his new hotel across the street from the White House.
So, he has no conflicts of interest, um? Oh, yeah we forgot, the president is “exempt from any conflicts of interest,” right? How about a Rick Perry oops moment followed by this favorite Trump one-word summary for himself: “Yuge” as in huge hypocrite?
Summary of Trump-speak from this interesting video analysis keep the word finding deficit disorder definition below in mind as you watch this video speech.
People with word finding deficit disorder rely on words with little meaning. They use phrases like “by the way,” or “believe me.” They depend heavily on empty words like “really” and “very” and use a restricted list of adjectives. Trump uses the words “tremendous,” ”amazing,” and “nice” – none of which tells us anything. People with that disorder repeat themselves a lot.
A humorous keeper and his own words:
Trump's worst enemy? Himself.