Before Mr Trump left office, he told Americans in his farewell speech that “the movement is only just beginning”. But it is unclear if he intends to lead this movement into another run for the White House. What might Mr Trump do next?
The choice, put simply, is this – business or politics? Mr Trump has not been thrown from office in humiliation by voters in a landslide defeat. Far from it. He won at least six million more votes than 2016. He defied the polls, again – although not by enough. The Republican Party, for now, remains the Trump Party.
There is nothing as yet stopping him from running for the Republican presidential nomination in 2024. As mentioned, he has already suggested to advisers that he might run again.
You can already see the narrative that would be laid for such a bid – “the election was stolen from me, the swamp fought back”.
He would, admittedly, have to add a third “again” to his 2020 “Make America Great Again, Again” slogan, but it should not be ruled out.
What is more, he could win the nomination. The election results have left no doubt that his base is still loyal. At least 69.5 million people voted for him, more than voted for Barack Obama in 2008.
Perhaps there is a middle path too. Mr Trump was infamous for teasing election runs that never came true before he took the plunge in 2016, revelling in the attention it brought.
There are reasons he may rather not seek a return. Right now, he can claim (however incorrectly) that he would have won but for election fraud, denying there was a mass voter rebuke. That may not be the case in 2024. He could turn back to the party he transformed only to find it has changed again in four years and picks someone else, or he could get nominated but lose the election.
The possibility of humiliation on a national scale – the great comeback that turned to dust – may make Mr Trump, well-known for sensitivities to coverage about himself, think twice.
In addition, Mr Trump leaves office with the lowest approval ratings of any president since 1945 – numbers that may make him reconsider running again.
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Democrat Joe Biden has been sworn in as President of the United States, vowing to end the “uncivil war” in a deeply divided country reeling from a battered economy and a raging coronavirus pandemic.
While Kamala Harris made history as the first woman, first black person and first Asian American to serve as Vice President.
With his hand on a 12cm-thick heirloom Bible that has been in his family for more than a century, Biden took the oath of office administered by US Chief Justice John Roberts that binds the president to “preserve, protect and defend the constitution of the United States”.
“Through a crucible for the ages, America has been tested anew, and America has risen to the challenge,” Biden said in his inaugural address.
“Today we celebrate the triumph not of a candidate but of a cause: the cause of democracy… At this hour, my friends, democracy has prevailed.”
Biden, 78, became the oldest US president in history at a scaled-back ceremony in Washington DC that was largely stripped of its usual pomp and circumstance, due both to the coronavirus and security concerns following the January 6 assault on the Capitol by supporters of outgoing President Donald Trump.
The norm-defying Trump flouted one last convention on his way out of the White House when he refused to meet with Biden or attend his successor’s inauguration, breaking with a political tradition seen as affirming the peaceful transfer of power.
Trump did not mention Biden by name in his final remarks as president on Wednesday morning – when he touted his government’s record and promised to be back “in some form” – but predicted the new administration will have “great success”.
He boarded Air Force One for the last time and headed to his Mar-a-Lago retreat in Florida.
Top Republicans, including Vice President Mike Pence and the party’s congressional leaders, attended Biden’s inauguration, along with former US presidents Barack Obama, George W. Bush and Bill Clinton.
Biden’s running mate, Kamala Harris, the daughter of immigrants from Jamaica and India, was sworn in by US Supreme Court Justice Sonia Sotomayor, the court’s first Latina member.
Biden takes office at a time of deep unease, with the country facing what his advisers have described as four compounding crises: the pandemic, the economic downtown, climate change and racial inequality.
He has promised immediate action, including a raft of executive orders on his first day in office.
After a bitter campaign marked by Trump’s allegations of election fraud, Biden struck a conciliatory tone, asking those who did not vote for him to give him a chance to be their president as well.
“To overcome these challenges to restore the soul and secure the future of America requires so much more than words. It requires the most elusive of all things in a democracy: unity,” he said.
“We must end this uncivil war that pits red against blue, rural versus urban, conservative versus liberal. We can do this – if we open our souls instead of hardening our hearts.”
The ceremony on Wednesday unfolded in front of a heavily fortified US Capitol, where a mob of Trump supporters stormed the building two weeks ago, enraged by his claims that the election was stolen with millions of fraudulent votes.
The violence prompted the Democratic-controlled US House of Representatives to impeach Trump last week for an unprecedented second time.
Thousands of National Guard troops were called into the city after the siege, which left five people dead and briefly forced lawmakers into hiding.
Instead of a throng of supporters, the National Mall on Wednesday was covered by nearly 200,000 flags and 56 pillars of light meant to represent people from US states and territories.
“Here we stand, just days after a riotous mob thought they could use violence to silence the will of the people, to stop the work on our democracy, to drive us from this sacred ground,” Biden said.
“It did not happen; it will never happen. Not today, not tomorrow, not ever.”
Biden’s inauguration is the zenith of a five-decade career in public service that included more than three decades in the US Senate and two terms as vice president under former president Barack Obama.
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Three days after the January 6 attack on the US Congress by supporters of former president Donald Trump, Francis said the violence had left him “astonished”.
In Wednesday’s message to Biden, the Pope said the “grave crises facing our human family call for farsighted and united responses”.
Francis had a rocky relationship with Trump, who visited the Vatican in 2017, disagreeing with him on a series of issues including immigration and climate change.
Here is how other world leaders reacted Joe Biden’s inauguration on Wednesday, replacing Donald Trump.
European Commission President Ursula von der Leyen
“The United States is back. And Europe stands ready. To reconnect with an old and trusted partner, to breathe new life into our cherished alliance. I look forward to working together with @JoeBiden.”
British Prime Minister Boris Johnson
“I look forward to working with him (Biden), and with his new administration, strengthening the partnership between our countries and working on our shared priorities: from tackling climate change, building back better from the pandemic and strengthening our transatlantic security.”
German President Frank-Walter Steinmeier
“Today is a good day for democracy. In the United States of America, it has faced tremendous challenges – and endured. Despite the attempts to tear at America’s institutional fabric, election workers and governors, the judiciary and Congress, have proven strong. I am greatly relieved that, today, Joe Biden is being sworn in as president and will be moving into the White House. I know many people in Germany share this feeling.”
Spanish Prime Minister Pedro Sanchez
“The (election) victory of Biden represents the victory of democracy over the ultra-right and its three methods, the massive deception, the national division and the abuse, even violent, of democratic institutions… Five years ago, we thought Trump was a bad joke, but five years later we realized he jeopardized nothing less than the world’s most powerful democracy.”
Italian Prime Minister Giuseppe Conte
“We are looking forward to the Biden presidency, with which we will start working immediately in view of our presidency of the G20. We have a strong common agenda, ranging from the effective multilateralism that we both want to see, to climate change, green and digital transition and social inclusion.”
Canadian Prime Minister Justin Trudeau
Canada and the United States “will continue this partnership as we fight the global COVID-19 pandemic and support a sustainable economic recovery that will build back better for everyone”.
“We will also work together to advance climate action and clean economic growth, promote inclusion and diversity, and create good middle class jobs and opportunities for our people while contributing to democracy, peace, and security at home and around the world.”
Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu
“Congratulations President Joe Biden and Vice-President Kamala Harris on your historic inauguration. President Biden, you and I have had a warm personal friendship going back many decades. I look forward to working with you to further strengthen the US-Israel alliance, to continue expanding peace between Israel and the Arab world, and to confront common challenges, chief among them the threat posed by Iran.”
Netanyahu’s office released a separate statement on Trump: “President Trump, thank you for all the great things you have done for Israel, especially your historic recognition of Jerusalem as Israel’s capital and bringing four peace agreements between Israel and the Arab world.”
Palestinian Islamist Group Hamas spokesman Fawzi Barhoum
“There are no regrets at the departure of Trump, as he has been the biggest source and sponsor of injustice, violence and extremism in the world and the direct partner of the Israeli occupation in the aggression against our people.”
“US President Joe Biden must reverse the course of misguided and unjust policies against our people and lay the foundations for security and stability in the region.”
Belarus Opposition Leader Sviatlana Tsikhanouskaya (Exiled In Lithuania)
“Congratulations Joe Biden & Kamala Harris! Best wishes in your work on behalf of all United States people. Looking forward to working with you on developing relations between Belarus and US!”
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Joe Biden has arrived at his inauguration ceremony to become the next US president, surrounded by former presidents in a ceremony full of pomp and pageantry.
He was greeted by cheers and clapping from vice president-elect Kamala Harris, their families and the Supreme Court justices, as trumpets welcomed his walk up to the stage on Capitol Hill.
The inauguration is usually attended by millions of people – but this year it is a much smaller affair with most people watching from home, given the coronavirus pandemic and the recent deadly riots on Capitol Hill.
All the build up to Biden’s inauguration – follow live updates
Shortly before the ceremony began, Mr Biden declared on Twitter: “It’s a new day in America.”
Lady Gaga will be the first entertainer to perform at the ceremony when she sings the US national anthem – followed by Jennifer Lopez’s “American musical selection”.
Among the guests invited up to the stage to watch Mr Biden’s inaugural address was Eugene Goodman, a security officer praised for leading the baying mob who broke into Congress two weeks ago away from politicians.
He has been promoted to Acting Deputy House Sergeant at Arms.
Mr Trump broke tradition and became the first outgoing president since 1869 to skip his successor’s inauguration ceremony. Instead, he flew to Mar-a-Lago resort in Florida.
His number two Mike Pence is there, along with former presidents Barack Obama, George W Bush and Bill Clinton – and their wives.
Mr Trump gave a parting message before boarding Air Force One, telling a small group of supporters and family members gathered on the tarmac of Joint Base Andrews in Maryland that “we will be back in some form”.
“I wish the new administration great luck and great success,” he added, before boarding the plane, which took off to the booming soundtrack of Frank Sinatra’s My Way.
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Trump vows return in final speech
In the brief few hours where the White House has no occupier, it is getting a deep clean that will cost $500,000 (£366,300).
Mr Biden, who will be the 46th US president but only the second Catholic to hold the office, spent Wednesday morning attending church with his wife Jill.
Several senior Congress members were also there, including Republican Mitch McConnell, who is set to lose his position as Senate majority leader when the political balance of the upper chamber swings in the Democrats’ favour.
Ahead of taking office, Mr Biden’s team have already announced he will sign a series of executive orders reversing several of Mr Trump’s policies, including on COVID-19, climate change and racial inequality.
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Donald Trump has left the White House and boarded Marine One for the last time as the 45th President of the United States.
The presidential helicopter landed on the South Lawn just before 8:00am Wednesday (local time) to pick up Mr Trump.
Mr Trump and his wife Melania emerged from the building Wednesday morning and strode across the South Lawn to board Marine One before addressing members of the media.
“It’s been a great honour, the honour of a lifetime,” Mr Trump said.
“We love the American people and … it has been something very special. And I just want to say goodbye, but hopefully it’s not a long-term goodbye. We’ll see each other again.”
Mr Trump landed shortly after at Joint Base Andrews in suburban Maryland, where he was honoured with a red carpet arrival, military band and a 21-gun salute.
The President made a short speech in Maryland as part of his final official engagement, describing America as the greatest country in the world.
“It is my greatest honour and privilege to have been your president,” he said, and added he wishes the incoming government “great success”.
“I will always fight for you. I will be watching, I will be listening. I will tell you the future of this country has never been better.”
“They have the foundation to do something really spectacular, and we put it in [that] position.
“Have a good life, we will see you soon.”
Mr Trump not attending Joe Biden’s inauguration represents the first time in more than a century that a sitting president has rejected the tradition of attending his successor’s inauguration.
By the time Mr Biden is sworn in as the 46th US president, Mr Trump will already have landed at his private Mar-a-Lago club in Palm Beach, Florida.
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Joe Biden won’t heckle, bully, belittle or humiliate. And the world won’t wake up every day with an adrenaline rush, frantically doom-scrolling through Twitter.
Biden knows how good government works. He knows that each member of Congress has their own constituency to worry about, a party to preserve and skin in the game. He’ll court and lean on members when he needs to get things done, but he’ll do it by deploying the legislative and political savvy he’s so well known for. He has a history of working across the aisle. The relationship between Republican Senate leader Mitch McConnell and Biden is deeper and more mutually respectful than anything offered by Donald Trump.
Similarly, Biden’s cabinet appointments reflect the experience and stability needed to deal with an unprecedented twin set of economic and public health crises. Tony Blinken, a senior Obama official and the new Secretary of State, is measured and highly intelligent. Janet Yellen is exceptionally smart with a New York earthiness that is most useful for a Secretary of Treasury. And Lloyd Austin, the new Secretary of Defence, will be very much in the James Mattis mould as a senior and experienced military officer.
I have met most of the team and they all have a deep understanding of Australia’s role as a very close trusted ally. No diplomatic speed-dating is necessary for this administration. The rest of the nominees reflect Biden’s respect for experience, knowledge, humility and focus.
Biden’s policies are neither conservative nor terribly radical. Sure, he’s a Democrat, but he’s also a realist. He will spend more money, including a $US1.9 trillion stimulus package, being dubbed the “American Rescue Plan”, which aims to tackle COVID-19 and begin the economic repair that’s needed in the wake of the virus that has changed all of our lives. It’s a carefully thought through plan and likely to hyperdrive America’s recovery by the middle of the year. As an aside, Trump was hardly a fiscal conservative. He delivered the biggest budget deficits in modern history, even before the pandemic hit.
Biden’s regulatory agenda could prove troubling. If he can resist the pressure of the progressive wing of his party seeking to heavily regulate enterprise, then the possible explosion in America’s growth will eventuate.
On the international front, Biden will be a traditionalist. He will rejoin the World Health Organisation, empower the World Trade Organisation and he will refocus on the value of allies. His support for Bretton Woods institutions such as the International Monetary Fund and World Bank will be much appreciated. America will become more predictable.
Above all else, Joe Biden will become the empathetic face and voice of a nation that needs a hug and a dash of truth. He will not dominate the news. He won’t heckle, bully, belittle and humiliate. And the world won’t wake up every day with an adrenaline rush, frantically doom-scrolling through Twitter.
But Biden and his team will be aware that most first-term presidents get a political backlash against them in the next congressional elections in just two years’ time. Campaigning has already started. I expect Biden will take the opportunity to wrest the blue-collar midwest vote back from the Republicans. Outside of New York State and California, Trump won more votes than Biden. So he has much work to do to consolidate key wins in working-class states such as Pennsylvania, Michigan and Wisconsin. He has shown he can even turn states like Georgia.
But to win and hold the blue-collar vote he needs to govern for Baltimore rather than Boston. Trump had nothing in common with most of the 74 million people who voted for him, yet he increased his support by more than 10 million votes over the past four years. Biden can win them back.
Most Americans are ready to start a new chapter. With Biden’s character and experience, combined with Trump’s terrible ending, the threads are in place to repair the fabric of democracy and preserve the fabled American dream.
Joe Hockey, a former federal treasurer, was Australia’s ambassador to the United States during the Trump presidency.
Joe Hockey is a former ambassador to the US and former Australian treasurer. He was a policy adviser to NSW premier John Fahey.
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WASHINGTON (AP) — Donald Trump will walk out of the White House and board Marine One for the last time as president Wednesday morning, leaving behind a legacy of chaos and tumult and a nation bitterly divided.
Four years after standing on stage at his own inauguration and painting a dire picture of “American carnage,” Trump departs the office twice impeached, with millions more out of work and 400,000 dead from the coronavirus. Republicans under his watch lost the presidency and both chambers of Congress. He will be forever remembered for the final major act of his presidency: inciting an insurrection at the Capitol that left five dead, including a Capitol Police officer, and horrified the nation.
Trump will be the first president in modern history to boycott his successor’s inauguration as he continues to stew about his loss and privately maintains the election that President-elect Joe Biden fairly won was stolen from him. Republican officials in several critical states, members of his own administration and a wide swath of judges, including those appointed by Trump, have rejected those arguments.
Still, Trump has refused to participate in any of the symbolic passing-of-the-torch traditions surrounding the peaceful transition of power, including inviting the Bidens over for a get-to-know-you visit.
By the time Biden is sworn in, Trump will already have landed at his private Mar-a-Lago club in West Palm Beach, Florida, to face an uncertain future — but not before giving himself a grand military sendoff, complete with a red carpet, military band and 21-gun salute.
Guests have been invited, but it is unclear how many will attend. Even Vice President Mike Pence plans to skip the event, citing the logistical challenges of getting from the air base to the inauguration ceremonies. Washington has been transformed into a security fortress, with thousands of National Guard troops, fencing and checkpoints to try to stave off further violence.
Aides had urged Trump to spend his final days in office trying to salvage his legacy by highlighting his administration’s achievements — passing tax cuts, scaling back federal regulations, normalizing relations in the Middle East. But Trump largely refused, taking a single trip to the Texas border and releasing a video in which he pledged to his supporters that “the movement we started is only just beginning.”
Trump will retire to Florida with a small group of former White House aides as he charts a political future that looks very different now than just two weeks ago.
Before the Capitol riot, Trump had been expected to remain his party’s de facto leader, wielding enormous power as he served as a kingmaker and mulled a 2024 presidential run. But now he appears more powerless than ever — shunned by so many in his party, impeached twice, denied the Twitter bullhorn he had intended to use as his weapon and even facing the prospect that, if he is convicted in his Senate trial, he could be barred from seeking a second term.
For now, Trump remains angry and embarrassed, consumed with rage and grievance. He spent the week after the election sinking deeper and deeper into a world of conspiracy, and those who have spoken with him say he continues to believe he won in November. He continues to lash out at Republicans for perceived disloyalty and has threatened, both publicly and privately, to spend the coming years backing primary challenges against those he feel betrayed him.
Some expect him to eventually turn completely on the Republican Party, perhaps by flirting with a run as a third-party candidate as an act of revenge.
For all the chaos and drama and bending the world to his will, Trump ended his term as he began it: largely alone. The Republican Party he co-opted finally appeared to have had enough after Trump’s supporters violently stormed the Capitol, hunting for lawmakers who refused to go along with Trump’s unconstitutional efforts to overturn the results of a democratic election.
But although Washington may have had enough, Trump retains his grip on the Republican base, with the support of millions of loyal voters, along with allies still helming the Republican National Committee and many state party organizations.
The city he leaves will not miss him. Trump rarely left the confines of the White House, except to visit his own hotel. He and his wife never once ate dinner at any other local restaurant; never ventured out to shop in its stores or see the sites. When he did leave, it was almost always to one of his properties: his golf course in Virginia, his golf course in New Jersey, his private club and nearby golf course in Palm Beach, Florida.
The city overwhelmingly supported Biden, with 93% of the vote. Trump received just 5.4% of the vote — or fewer than 18,600 ballots — not enough to fill the Washington Capitals hockey arena.
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This represents a break with the past two Democratic administrations, and it flips the issue’s polarity: Climate policy will become no longer about dampening prosperity and chastening growth, but giving people stuff and expanding the economy.
Whether such an effort will be as economically effective as a carbon tax remains to be seen. But for now, at least, it seems more politically palatable.
The White House will not stand in the way of climate policy.
Immediately after the election, I wrote that Biden’s climate policy would be governed less by whom he chooses to lead major agencies, such as the EPA, than by whom he surrounds himself with in the White House—in particular, his economic advisers.
Since then, Biden has responded to this concern more directly than I anticipated. He has hired Brian Deese, who led federal climate policy in Obama’s White House, to direct the National Economic Council. Essentially, Biden named a climate person one of his top economic advisers.
Deese has a singular résumé: He is probably the only alumnus of BlackRock, one of the world’s largest financial-asset managers, who can win the endorsement of Bill McKibben, the godfather of American climate activism. (Deese led BlackRock’s sustainable-investing unit.)
Nor will Deese be the only “climate person” at 1600 Pennsylvania. Biden has appointed Gina McCarthy, one of Obama’s former EPA administrators, to lead domestic climate policy, and John Kerry, the former secretary of state, to serve as a global climate envoy.
My concern, at this point, is no longer that the Biden administration tries to do too little on climate, but that Biden’s many climate advisers will crash into one another on their way into the Oval Office.
The EPA will have a crucial decision to make.
In this all-in climate strategy, the EPA will still spearhead a fair amount of the effort. But its leaders will quickly face an important choice: Should it first try to regulate power plants, or cars and trucks? The answer will set the tone for the rest of the administration.
The most powerful bazooka in the federal government’s arsenal, the Clean Air Act, allows the EPA to directly regulate carbon-dioxide emissions. The EPA is the only federal agency with such clear authority to address the root cause of climate change.
But the Clean Air Act is not an easy weapon to wield. The law sorts every type of air polluter into two categories: “fixed sources,” which do not move (these are factories and power plants), and “mobile sources,” which do (cars and trucks). A landmark piece of Clean Air Act regulation demands the full attention of the agency’s air regulators and takes about one presidential term to study, write, and implement, according to Michael Wara, a legal scholar at Stanford University. So the agency’s new administrator, Michael Regan, will have to decide which category to focus on.
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A White House spokesman did not return a request for comment on Trump’s thinking behind picking Guthrie, who died in 1967.
Known for his left-wing sensibilities and influential style of songwriting, Guthrie penned Old Man Trump in 1950 after moving into the Beach Haven apartment complex in Gravesend, Brooklyn.
The complex was owned and operated by Trump’s late father, Fred Trump, and Guthrie said the real estate tycoon discriminated against Black New Yorkers by segregating his units along a “colour line”.
“I suppose Old Man Trump knows just how much racial hate he stirred up in the bloodpot of human hearts, when he drawed that colour line here at his Beach Haven family project,” reads the verse of the Guthrie tune.
Most of the other individuals on Trump’s list of “American heroes” are conservative stalwarts, such as late Supreme Court Justice Antonin Scalia and Barry Goldwater. There are also some Founding Fathers on the list, including Thomas Jefferson and Benjamin Franklin.
But there are some other eyebrow-raising picks beyond Guthrie.
There were several entertainers, including Louis Armstrong, Lauren Bacall, Humphrey Bogart, Ray Charles, Aretha Franklin, Charlton Heston, Alfred Hitchcock, Bob Hope, Elvis Presley and the host of game show Jeopardy!, Alex Trebek, who died in November 2020.
Also on the list: political theorist Hannah Arendt, whose 1951 book The Origins of Totalitarianism enjoyed renewed sales in 2017 after Trump became President.
The site for Trump’s requested sculpture garden has yet to be determined.
When he first announced plans for the garden last summer, Trump painted it as a response to Black Lives Matter protesters, whom he claimed were waging a “merciless” war against “our national heritage” by tearing down some monuments honouring leaders of confederacy.
“These statues are not ours alone, to be discarded at the whim of those inflamed by fashionable political passions; they belong to generations that have come before us and to generations yet unborn,” Trump said in his statement about his original executive order on July 3. “My Administration will not abide an assault on our collective national memory. In the face of such acts of destruction, it is our responsibility as Americans to stand strong against this violence, and to peacefully transmit our great national story to future generations through newly commissioned monuments to American heroes.”
Here is the complete list:
Luis Walter Alvarez
Susan B. Anthony
John James Audubon
Alexander Graham Bell
William F. Buckley, Jr.
George Washington Carver
Johnny “Appleseed” Chapman
Samuel Clemens (Mark Twain)
William F. “Buffalo Bill” Cody
Nat King Cole
James Fenimore Cooper
Benjamin O. Davis, Jr.
Joseph H. De Castro
William “Wild Bill” Donovan
Herbert Henry Dow
Dwight D. Eisenhower
Ralph Waldo Emerson
The Marquis de La Fayette
Bernardo de Gálvez
Theodor Seuss Geisel
Ruth Bader Ginsburg
Ulysses S. Grant
William Frederick “Bull” Halsey, Jr.
Hans Christian Heg
Julia Ward Howe
Robert H. Jackson
John F. Kennedy
Francis Scott Key
Coretta Scott King
Martin Luther King, Jr.
Pierre Charles L’Enfant
Henry Wadsworth Longfellow
Clare Boothe Luce
George P. Mitchell
William “Billy” Mitchell
George S. Patton, Jr.
Charles Willson Peale
Oliver Hazard Perry
John J. Pershing
Edgar Allan Poe
John Russell Pope
Henry Hobson Richardson
Franklin D. Roosevelt
John Singer Sargent
Elizabeth Ann Seton
Robert Gould Shaw
Margaret Chase Smith
Elizabeth Cady Stanton
Harriet Beecher Stowe
William Howard Taft
Henry David Thoreau
Harry S. Truman
C. T. Vivian
John von Neumann
Thomas Ustick Walter
Booker T. Washington
Ida B. Wells-Barnett
Laura Ingalls Wilder
Frank Lloyd Wright
Alvin C. York
Lorenzo de Zavala
New York Daily News
Trump Biden 2020
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OAN Newsroom UPDATED 3:40 PM PT – Wednesday, January 13, 2021
President Trump issued an impassioned plea to the American people via the official White House Twitter account. Throughout the five minute address, he denounced cancel culture and political violence as well as the events that took place at the U.S. Capitol last week.
MORE NEWS: Report: Dems Partly At Fault For Insufficient Security At U.S. Capitol
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