By now, it should be clear that Donald Trump’s presidency is not going to be a smooth one for the American economy.
His first 100 days have already seen the imposition of an unprecedented tariff on Chinese goods, the imposition and repeal of a sweeping health care law, the repeal of an environmental protection law, and the imposition, and repeal, of the American Health Care Act.
But for many Americans, these measures are not the sort of “battles” they were promised.
As the Economist has noted, many of these policies are simply the latest manifestations of Trump’s long-term strategy of “tearing down the barriers to economic opportunity.”
These policies have been aimed at a range of targets, including labor, immigration, education, healthcare, the environment, and climate change.
But it is not just trade policies that have been targeted, but the policies that are often considered to be the “most important,” such as climate change and the “energy” sector.
In order to truly understand the new Trump presidency, it is important to understand how and why these policies were implemented.
To understand how these policies have affected American workers, it might help to understand what these policies do and do not do for American businesses.
For the past decade, American business has been struggling to compete in a global economy.
The US economy was built on a system of export-oriented manufacturing and a high level of investment.
However, the world has been changing.
China and other countries have entered the global economy, but they have not had to compete with the US and other Western nations.
China’s economy has been growing, but it is also being driven increasingly by imports and its export-led economy has not been able to keep pace.
China has also been growing faster than the US economy, and while the US is the world’s largest economy, China is now the second largest economy in the world.
In the early 1990s, China was the world leader in terms of both its size and its GDP.
The Chinese economy has grown at a faster pace than any other country in the 20th century, but this growth has come at a significant cost for American workers.
The rapid growth in China is not sustainable, especially as the Chinese government is also pursuing a massive stimulus package that will help keep the economy afloat.
As China is a massive economy, its growth has been accompanied by massive job losses.
China is currently the second-largest job creator in the US, but in 2020, the US will have over 4 million more workers than it did in the mid-1990s.
In 2017, there were 2.7 million fewer jobs in the country than there were two years earlier.
In 2020, there will be about 5.6 million fewer Americans working than there are today.
Meanwhile, the unemployment rate in the United States is currently at 9.4%.
These trends have led many economists to argue that it is time to look to other countries for solutions.
This is because these countries, such as India and Brazil, have been doing a good job of reducing their poverty and increasing their GDP.
These countries are also facing a global challenge, one that is not being faced by the US.
For example, in the past year, the Chinese have taken a number of steps to address the challenges facing their country, such the introduction of a new tax on imports and a new regulation that requires all manufacturers to report their greenhouse gas emissions.
However these steps have been limited to specific industries.
In 2018, India introduced a carbon tax, while in Brazil, the government is now looking to impose a tax on carbon emissions from transportation fuels.
In both countries, the policies have led to an increase in manufacturing jobs and manufacturing output.
For a long time, the growth in manufacturing was driven by the export-driven manufacturing industries.
For many years, the manufacturing sector was responsible for more than 70% of US economic output.
In 2000, it accounted for around 70% and it is projected to reach 75% by 2025.
Manufacturing jobs are typically located in the manufacturing sectors, and they are mostly high-paying jobs that pay very well.
However the growth of manufacturing has slowed recently.
For years, many manufacturing jobs have been created in the services sector, where manufacturing is being replaced by a more service-oriented sector.
Services jobs are often the key driver of the growth that has been driven by manufacturing.
For some years, these jobs have accounted for half of US GDP, but as more people have entered into these industries, manufacturing has taken a back seat.
This has led to many workers feeling the effects of these trade barriers, including the loss of jobs.
While it is difficult to predict exactly how these barriers will affect American workers and the economy in general, the signs are not good.
In fact, the effect of these tariffs and other trade restrictions on manufacturing jobs is becoming more evident.
For instance, since 2010, the number of manufacturing jobs has fallen in the auto and auto parts industries,