Don­ald Trump,

Business Sphere - - CONTENTS - By Our Cor­re­spon­dent

Pres­i­dent of the United State

Don­ald John Trump is the 45th Pres­i­dent of the United States. This bi­og­ra­phy pro­vides de­tailed in­for­ma­tion about his child­hood, life, ca­reer, achieve­ments & time­line. Don­ald John Trump is the 45th Pres­i­dent of the United States, in of­fice since Jan­uary 20, 2017. In ad­di­tion to be­ing a politi­cian, he is a suc­cess­ful busi­ness mag­nate and tele­vi­sion per­son­al­ity as well. The son of a wealthy real es­tate devel­oper, Trump at­tended the Whar­ton School of the Univer­sity of Penn­syl­va­nia be­fore tak­ing charge of his fam­ily’s busi­ness. An as­tute busi­ness­man and charismatic leader, he built and ren­o­vated numer­ous ho­tels, casi­nos, and of­fice tow­ers dur­ing his busi­ness ca­reer, ac­cu­mu­lat­ing a net worth of bil­lions. He also owned sev­eral beauty pageants and ven­tured into re­al­ity tele­vi­sion as well. Ex­pand­ing the hori­zons of his am­bi­tions, he en­tered na­tional pol­i­tics in the early 2000s and set his eyes on the presidential of­fice. As a politi­cian, his ca­reer was marred by al­le­ga­tions of sex­ual mis­con­duct and he also earned much crit­i­cism for his ex­trav­a­gant life­style and con­tro­ver­sial com­ments on im­mi­grants from Is­lamic na­tions. De­spite the con­tro­ver­sies sur­round­ing him, Trump ran for the 2016 presidential elec­tion as a Repub­li­can and de­feated Demo­cratic can­di­date Hil­lary Clin­ton in a sur­prise vic­tory. Don­ald Trump is the first per­son to as­sume pres­i­dency with­out prior mil­i­tary or gov­ern­men­tal ser­vice and at 70, he is also the old­est one to as­sume the of­fice.

Child­hood & Early Life:

• He was born in New York City, to a builder and real es­tate devel­oper Fred­er­ick Trump and his wife Mary McLeod. He was one of the five chil­dren. • He had his ini­tial school­ing in the Kew For­est School, For­est hills, New York. At the age of 13, his par­ents sent him to New York Mil­i­tary Academy (NYMA) in Up­state New York where he per­formed well, both so­cially and aca­dem­i­cally; emerg­ing as a star ath­lete and stu­dent leader by the time he grad­u­ated in 1964. • He was at Ford­ham Univer­sity for two years be­fore join­ing the Whar­ton School of Fi­nance at the Univer­sity Of Penn­syl­va­nia, from where he grad­u­ated in eco­nom­ics in 1968.

Po­lit­i­cal Ca­reer:

• Trump also har­bored po­lit­i­cal as­pi­ra­tions. In the 2000 elec­tions he ex­pressed his wish to run as a third-party can­di­date for the US pres­i­dency. In 2004 and 2008, he spec­u­lated about run­ning for pres­i­dent in the Repub­li­can Party and in be­tween in 2006, he con­sid­ered run­ning for gover­nor

of New York as a rep­re­sen­ta­tive of the party. He again reg­is­tered as a Repub­li­can in 2009 af­ter hav­ing reg­is­tered with the Demo­cratic Party in 2001 and cam­paigned for it. • In 2010-2012, his in­volve­ment in pol­i­tics in­ten­si­fied when he pub­licly an­nounced his con­sid­er­a­tion of can­di­da­ture for pres­i­dency again. How­ever, his as­so­ci­a­tion with the ‘Birther is­sue’, a group that firmly be­lieved Barack Obama was not born in the US, dis­par­aged his po­lit­i­cal rep­u­ta­tion. But he con­tin­ued to be against Obama on var­i­ous po­lit­i­cal is­sues. • In Jan­uary 2013, he en­dorsed Is­raeli Prime Min­is­ter Ben­jamin Ne­tanyahu dur­ing the Is­raeli elec­tions. He was also a fea­tured speaker at the 2013 Con­ser­va­tive Po­lit­i­cal Ac­tion Con­fer­ence (CPAC).

Ma­jor works:

• In 1974, he ob­tained the op­tion to buy two rail yards in New York City and af­ter few years with the help of 40-year tax abate­ment from the gov­ern­ment, he bought and turned the bank­rupt Com­modore Ho­tel into the Grand Hy­att and also cre­ated the ‘Trump or­ga­ni­za­tion’. • In 1980, he un­der­took the project of con­struct­ing the Woll­man Rink in Cen­tral Park and com­pleted it in six months us­ing $750,000 of the re­main­ing $3 mil­lion bud­get. In the same year, he ren­o­vated the Trump tower in New York City and At­lantic City casino busi­ness which led to huge debt. • In 2001, he com­pleted the Trump world tower, which was a 72storey res­i­den­tial tower across the UN head­quar­ters. He also be­gan con­struc­tion on Trump plaza along the Hud­son River. • In 2006, he bought the Me­nie es­tate in Bal­madie, Ab­erdeen shire, Scot­land to cre­ate the best golf course in the world on a site of spe­cial sci­en­tific in­ter­est (SSS) but it was met with crit­i­cism from en­vi­ron­men­tal­ists and by lo­cal landown­ers. But the bat­tle be­came more dif­fi­cult this year when the Scot­tish gov­ern­ment ap­proved the con­struc­tion of a wind farm nearby. • He has hosted many wres­tle ma­nia events in Trump Plaza and has been an ac­tive par­tic­i­pant in sev­eral of the shows. On June 15, 2009 he bought the WWE RAW show from WWE owner Vince McMo­han. • He wrote many books which be­came fa­mous world­wide for their en­tre­pre­neur­ial guid­ance. It in­cludes, ‘Trump: The Art of the Deal’, ‘Think big: Make it hap­pen in Busi­ness and Life’, ‘Think like a cham­pion: An In­for­mal Ed­u­ca­tion in Busi­ness and Life’, ‘Trump 101: The Way to Suc­cess’, ‘Trump: How to Get Rich’, ‘Trump: Sur­viv­ing at the Top’, etc.

Awards & Achieve­ments:

• In 2005, he again got nom­i­nated for Prime­time Emmy for ‘The Ap­pren­tice’ un­der the afore­said cat­e­gory. • In 2007, he earned the Star on Walk of Fame for his con­tri­bu­tion to Tele­vi­sion. • In 2013, he was in­ducted in to the celebrity wing of the WWE hall of fame at Madi­son Square Gar­den due to his con­tri­bu­tions to the pro­mo­tion of sev­eral WWE shows.

Per­sonal Life:

• In 1977, he mar­ried Ivana Zel­nick­ova and had three chil­dren from her, Don­ald Jr., Ivanka and Eric. The cou­ple called off their mar­riage in 1992 when Ivana dis­cov­ered his ex­tra-mar­i­tal love af­fair with an Amer­i­can ac­tress Marla Maples. • In 1993, he mar­ried Marla Maples and they had one child, Tif­fany two months be­fore their mar­riage. In 1997, he filed for a highly pub­li­cized di­vorce with Maples which was fi­nal­ized in June 1999. The di­vorce agree­ment al­lot­ted $2 mil­lion to Maples. • On Jan­uary 22, 2005, he mar­ried Me­la­nia Knauss at Bethesda by the Sea Epis­co­pal Church, on the is­land of Palm Beach, Florida, af­ter propos­ing to her the pre­vi­ous year. They have a son to­gether named Bar­ron Wil­liam Trump. • In 2011, he claimed in an in­ter­view to be a Pres­by­te­rian within the Protes­tant group af­ter gain­ing the mem­ber­ship of New York City’s ‘Mar­ble Col­le­giate Re­formed Protes­tant Dutch Church’.

Top 10 Facts You Did Not Know About Don­ald Trump:

• Don­ald Trump is a tee­to­taler and has never smoked cig­a­rettes or done drugs. • He is a ger­mo­phobe and hates shak­ing hands. When faced with the in­evitable sit­u­a­tion of shak­ing hands, he has an in­ter­est­ing tech­nique of avoid­ing it; he vig­or­ously pulls the other per­son close into his body. • At one time, he acted as a fi­nan­cial ad­vi­sor to Mike Tyson and hosted Tyson’s fight against Michael Spinks in At­lantic City. • Don­ald Trump is con­fi­dence per­son­i­fied. In fact, at times his over-the-top con­fi­dence bor­ders on brag­gado­cio. In 2004, he was quoted in The Daily News say­ing, “All of the women on The Ap­pren­tice flirted with me— con­sciously or un­con­sciously. That’s to be ex­pected.” • Though Trump has been a very suc­cess­ful busi­ness­man, in hind­sight, he has wasted some brilliant busi­ness op­por­tu­ni­ties. In 1988, he had the op­por­tu­nity to buy the Pa­tri­ots, a pro­fes­sional Amer­i­can foot­ball team, but he turned down the of­fer be­cause

he didn't think it was a good in­vest­ment. The team is now worth more than $2 bil­lion. • He is the only presidential can­di­date to have his own board game, ti­tled Trump: The Game. • Trump has the du­bi­ous dis­tinc­tion of win­ning the Razzie Award for worst sup­port­ing ac­tor for the film 'Ghosts Can't Do It', in 1990. He played him­self in the movie. • He is a golfer and a mem­ber of the Winged Foot Golf Club in Ma­maro­neck, New York, and plays reg­u­larly at the other cour­ses he owns and op­er­ates. • He was an ac­tive mem­ber of the “birther” move­ment that ques­tioned Pres­i­dent Obama’s birth­place. • A con­sis­tent vo­cal critic of Barack Obama, Trump of­fered Obama to play golf any­time on any of the golf cour­ses that he owns with one rider - if Obama ended his term early.

The 5 Most Vis­ited Cities in the US by For­eign Trav­el­ers

The United States of Amer­ica is con­sid­ered the most pow­er­ful na­tion in the world and a place so many peo­ple dream of vis­it­ing, at least once dur­ing their life­time. The coun­try is vis­ited by mil­lions of peo­ple from all over the world an­nu­ally, but only a hand­ful of cities stand out among the rest. It’s in honor of those ranked as a cut above that we present to you the Top 10 Most Vis­ited Cities in the United States by For­eign Trav­el­ers. What you’ll no­tice is that the ma­jor­ity of the top 5 cities boast the added ad­van­tage of of­fer­ing warm weather. Cli­mate is def­i­nitely a big key in de­ter­min­ing the de­sired des­ti­na­tions for most trav­el­ers. That said, there are also a hand­ful of cities that of­fer so much char­ac­ter, his­tory and scenery, they’re pop­u­lar re­gard­less of cli­mate. No mat­ter what floats your boat, there’s some­thing for ev­ery­one.

1. New York

New York City is the most pop­u­lated city in North Amer­ica and has also been fea­tured in more movies and TV shows than any other city in the United States. It’s no sur­prise that the Big Ap­ple is the #1 most vis­ited city in the U.S. by for­eign trav­el­ers. Of­fer­ing the best of the best fine din­ing, world­class ac­com­mo­da­tions, spec­tac­u­lar de­signs, rich his­tory and unique cul­ture, NYC is one of the true great melt­ing pots in the world. Home to over 8 mil­lion peo­ple, New York tops many list of the most amaz­ing travel des­ti­na­tions in the United States. It at­tracts mil­lions of tourists an­nu­ally and of­fers vis­i­tors a wide va­ri­ety of lovely things to do. Some of those things to do in­clude tour­ing fa­mous land­marks such as the Em­pire State Build­ing, El­lis Is­land, the Statue of Lib­erty, Cen­tral Park, and Met­ro­pol­i­tan Mu­seum of Arts.

There’s so much you can do in New York, it’s al­most im­pos­si­ble to see every­thing you want in just one visit. The best part is, vir­tu­ally all of it is a sub­way or yel­low cab away. All of th­ese el­e­ments mix and min­gle to cre­at­ing a des­ti­na­tion known world­wide as ‘THE’ city to visit in the United States.

2. Mi­ami

Are you plan­ning on vis­it­ing the United States, yet in­de­ci­sive of the place to ex­pe­ri­ence fun at its best? Mi­ami is the per­fect place for you. Its close prox­im­ity to the Caribbean makes Mi­ami an ideal des­ti­na­tion for beach go­ers. An ar­ray of palm trees, beau­ti­ful beaches and clear blue wa­ters make it a get­away haven for in­ter­na­tional vis­i­tors look­ing to cross the ocean and ex­pe­ri­ence a dif­fer­ent cul­ture. Part of what makes Mi­ami so cap­ti­vat­ing and en­tic­ing are the many free and fun things to do, es­pe­cially at the white sand beaches. The beaches are great for swim­ming and usu­ally filled with peo­ple, es­pe­cially on week­ends. Take a stroll along the streets of Mi­ami and catch amaz­ing views of var­i­ous Art Deco ar­chi­tec­ture styles and their unique shapes. Mi­ami is also a great place for car en­thu­si­asts, es­pe­cially in the sum­mer time as lux­ury and clas­sic cars can be seen driv­ing the main strips. Mi­ami is also one of the cheap­est cities to visit by air in the coun­try, al­low­ing sav­ings for tourists and trav­el­ers. The pleas­ant weather, sand, sun, and free en­ter­tain­ment make Mi­ami se­cond on this list of the most vis­ited des­ti­na­tions in the coun­try.

3. Los An­ge­les

Los An­ge­les should be at the top of the list when it comes to the most scenic, vi­brant and lovely cities in the world. It’s the world’s third largest eco­nomic cen­ter af­ter Tokyo and New York and is the third most vis­ited city in the U.S. The city is home to over 140 eth­nic groups speak­ing 86 dif­fer­ent lan­guages and of­fer­ing a unique mix of cul­ture. Los An­ge­les is filled with pro­tected and un­spoiled nat­u­ral land. It’s also home to some of the great­est tourist at­trac­tions you can find in the world in­clud­ing the Hol­ly­wood Hills, Griffith Park, Walt Dis­ney Mu­sic Hall, San Gabriel and the Santa Mon­ica moun­tains. Like it’s Florida coun­ter­part, Dis­ney­land is of course a worl­drenowned at­trac­tion. It was built way back in 1955. It gives vis­i­tors the op­por­tu­nity to meet dif­fer­ent char­ac­ters from the pop­u­lar Dis­ney movies, en­joy amuse­ment rides and take in some of the world’s best mu­si­cal en­ter­tain­ment. Fas­ci­nat­ing mu­se­ums with great art ex­hi­bi­tions, ex­otic restau­rants that of­fer mem­o­rable meal­time ex­pe­ri­ences, leg­endary theme parks, com­fort­able and classy ho­tel ac­com­mo­da­tions rang­ing from cheap to lux­ury, and scenic drives all make Los An­ge­les stand out as one of the best cities in the

coun­try for tourists.

4. Or­lando

Or­lando comes in at the num­ber 4 spot on this list. This cen­tral Florida city has every­thing to of­fer tourists who are look­ing to ex­pe­ri­ence the most re­mark­able mo­ments of their lives in­clud­ing great shop­ping malls, amaz­ing rides at Dis­ney­land, great food and white-knuckle sky­div­ing en­coun­ters -Or­lando is def­i­nitely a fa­vorite travel des­ti­na­tion among tourists from all over the world. The city boasts over 5,000 restau­rants from fine din­ing ex­pe­ri­ences to fam­ily-friendly fa­vorites, about 170 spec­tac­u­lar golf cour­ses where both novice and ex­pert golfers can take on a wide range of chal­leng­ing cour­ses, and great shop­ping cen­ters where you can buy an ar­ray of top qual­ity items in­clud­ing jew­elry, bags, clothes and much more. The city also plays home to in­cred­i­ble re­sort style spas where guests are treated to heav­enly re­lax­ation. Or­lando bills it­self as the only place in the coun­try where you can ex­pe­ri­ence un­for­get­table out­door ac­tiv­i­ties such as boat­ing, swim­ming, fishing and trails for walk­ing and bik­ing. Or­lando is also con­sid­ered a haven for hon­ey­moon­ers. With over 95 tourist at­trac­tions, Or­lando is most def­i­nitely among the world’s premier des­ti­na­tions with an ar­ray of fun and ex­cit­ing things to do that keeps most vis­i­tors com­ing back to ex­pe­ri­ence more fun. A com­bi­na­tion of its var­i­ous world-class at­trac­tions in­clud­ing world fa­mous Dis­ney parks with pleas­ant, warm weather makes Or­lando one of the top places to visit in the United States. In order to fully ex­plore the city, you’ll need to spend a cou­ple of days here your­self…and you won’t be sorry you did.

5. San Fran­cisco

With a pop­u­la­tion just be­low 1 mil­lion, San Fran­cisco is the se­cond most densely pop­u­lated city and one of the most vis­ited cities in the U.S. You’ve prob­a­bly seen loads of movies and pic­tures fea­tur­ing this beau­ti­ful city, but re­gard­less of what you’ve seen be­fore, there’s still much more that San Fran­cisco has to of­fer. The ma­jor­ity of the tourist at­trac­tions in San Fran­cisco are lo­cated in close prox­im­ity to each other, mak­ing them eas­ily ac­ces­si­ble. Con­sid­ered the most beau­ti­ful city in the coun­try by many, San Fran­cisco is renowned for its vi­brant art scene, ex­quis­ite restau­rants and in­cred­i­ble out­door recre­ation. If you are a lover of amaz­ing art work, great food, shop­ping and stun­ning sur­round­ings, then the best place for you is San Fran­cisco. Thou­sands of tourists and busi­ness peo­ple alike visit just to en­joy spec­tac­u­lar scenery and ex­pe­ri­ence fun filled mo­ments. For a more re­laxed time, you can take a trip to the pris­tine white sand beaches near the city, where you can swim, sun­bathe and en­gage in other wa­ter sport ac­tiv­i­ties. Over­all, San Fran­cisco is an amaz­ing place for any trav­eler.

United States Top 10 Ex­ports

Amer­ica shipped US$1.454 tril­lion worth of goods around the globe in 2016, up by 37.6% since 2009 when the Great Re­ces­sion kicked in but down by -3.3% from 2015 to 2016. Amer­ica’s top 10 ex­ports ac­counted for over two-thirds (68.1%) of the over­all value of its global ship­ments. Based on statis­tics from the In­ter­na­tional Mone­tary Fund’s World Eco­nomic Out­look Data­base, US to­tal Gross Do­mes­tic Prod­uct amounted to $18.562 tril­lion as of Oc­to­ber 2016. There­fore, ex­ports ac­counted for roughly 7.8% of to­tal Amer­i­can eco­nomic out­put. Given United States’s pop­u­la­tion of 324 mil­lion peo­ple, its to­tal $1.454 tril­lion in 2016 ex­ports trans­lates to roughly $4,500 for ev­ery res­i­dent in

that coun­try. United States’s un­em­ploy­ment rate was 4.8% as of Jan­uary 2017 — a mod­est im­prove­ment from the 4.9% job­less rate one year ear­lier.

United States Top 10 Ex­ports

The fol­low­ing ex­port prod­uct groups rep­re­sent the high­est dol­lar value in Amer­i­can global ship­ments dur­ing 2016. Also shown is the per­cent­age share each ex­port cat­e­gory rep­re­sents in terms of over­all ex­ports from the United States at the two-digit Har­mo­nized Tar­iff Sys­tem code level. At the more gran­u­lar four­digit HTS level, Amer­ica’s num­ber 1 ex­port is pro­cessed petroleum oils fol­lowed by cars, au­to­mo­tive parts and ac­ces­sories, elec­tronic in­te­grated cir­cuits then mo­bile phones. 1. Ma­chin­ery in­clud­ing com­put­ers: US$190.5 bil­lion (13.1% of to­tal ex­ports) 2. Elec­tri­cal ma­chin­ery, equip­ment: $167.2 bil­lion (11.5%) 3. Air­craft, space­craft: $134.6 bil­lion (9.3%) 4. Ve­hi­cles : $124.3 bil­lion (8.5%) 5. Min­eral fu­els in­clud­ing oil: $94.7 bil­lion (6.5%) 6. Op­ti­cal, tech­ni­cal, med­i­cal ap­pa­ra­tus: $82.0 bil­lion (5.6%) 7. Plas­tics, plas­tic ar­ti­cles: $58.4 bil­lion (4.0%) 8. Gems, pre­cious me­tals: $57.8 bil­lion (4.0%) 9. Phar­ma­ceu­ti­cals: $47.1 bil­lion (3.2%) 10. Or­ganic chem­i­cals: $33.9 bil­lion

(2.3%) Min­eral fu­els in­clud­ing oil was the fastest-grow­ing among the top 10 ex­port cat­e­gories for 2016, up in value by 72.4% for the 7-year pe­riod start­ing in 2009. Crude and re­fined petroleum oils as well as petroleum gases were the lead­ing gain­ers un­der this cat­e­gory. In se­cond place for im­prov­ing ex­port sales were ve­hi­cles which rose 68.8% led by in­ter­na­tional sales of cars, au­to­mo­tive parts and ac­ces­sories and trail­ers. Ex­ports of Amer­i­can air­craft and space­craft ap­pre­ci­ated by 62.3% over the 7-year pe­riod.

United States Top 10 Im­ports

Amer­ica im­ported US$2.252 tril­lion worth of goods from around the globe in 2016, up by 40.6% since 2009 but down by -2.4% from 2015 to 2016. United States top 10 im­ports ac­counted for two-thirds (66.8%) of the over­all value of Amer­i­can prod­uct pur­chases from other coun­tries. US im­ports rep­re­sent 13.7% of the es­ti­mated $16.473 tril­lion in to­tal global im­ports for 2015. From a con­ti­nen­tal per­spec­tive, 45.7% of Amer­ica’s to­tal im­ports by value in 2016 were pur­chased from Asian coun­tries. North Amer­i­can trade part­ners sup­plied 25.8% of im­port sales to the US while 21.5% worth orig­i­nated from Europe. Im­porters in Latin Amer­ica (ex­clud­ing Mex­ico) and the Caribbean make a smaller per­cent­age of im­por­tant pur­chases at 5%. Given Amer­ica’s pop­u­la­tion of 324 mil­lion peo­ple, its to­tal $2.252 tril­lion in 2016 im­ports trans­lates to roughly $6,900 in yearly prod­uct de­mand from ev­ery per­son in the coun­try.

United States Top 10 Im­ports

The fol­low­ing prod­uct groups rep­re­sent the high­est dol­lar value in Amer­ica’s im­port pur­chases dur­ing 2016. Also shown is the per­cent­age share each prod­uct cat­e­gory rep­re­sents in terms of over­all im­ports into the US. At the more gran­u­lar four-digit Har­mo­nized Tar­iff Sys­tem code level, the num­ber 1 US im­port prod­uct is cars fol­lowed by crude oil, mo­bile phones, com­put­ers then drugs and medicines for ther­a­peu­tic or pro­phy­lac­tic pur­poses. 1. Elec­tri­cal ma­chin­ery, equip­ment: US$336 bil­lion (14.9% of to­tal im­ports) 2. Ma­chin­ery in­clud­ing com­put­ers: $315.4 bil­lion (14%) 3. Ve­hi­cles: $285 bil­lion (12.7%) 4. Min­eral fu­els in­clud­ing oil: $163.4 bil­lion (7.3%) 5. Phar­ma­ceu­ti­cals: $92.5 bil­lion (4.1%) 6. Op­ti­cal, tech­ni­cal, med­i­cal ap­pa­ra­tus: $80.8 bil­lion (3.6%) 7. Gems, pre­cious me­tals: $67.3 bil­lion (3%) 8. Fur­ni­ture, bed­ding, light­ing , signs, pre­fab build­ings: $63.1 bil­lion (2.8%) 9. Plas­tics, plas­tic ar­ti­cles: $50.4 bil­lion (2.2%) 10. Or­ganic chem­i­cals: $49.8 bil­lion

(2.2%) Amer­ica’s im­ported ve­hi­cles had the fastest-grow­ing in­crease in value among the top 10 im­port cat­e­gories, up 113.7% for the 7-year pe­riod start­ing in 2009. In se­cond place for ex­pand­ing im­port pur­chases was fur­ni­ture, bed­ding, light­ing, signs and pre­fab build­ings up 94.5% led by seats, lamps and light­ing fix­tures. Amer­i­can im­ports of gems and pre­cious me­tals de­liv­ered the third­fastest gain at 80.9% led by di­a­monds, gold, jew­elry and sil­ver. Min­eral fu­els in­clud­ing oil was the lag­gard among the top 10 Amer­i­can im­ports, post­ing a -41.5% de­cline in value driven by ma­jor re­duc­tions in the value of im­ported crude oil, petroleum gas and coal. Please note that the re­sults listed above are at the 2-digit Har­mo­nized Tar­iff Sys­tem code level. In­for­ma­tion pre­sented un­der other vir­tual folder tabs is at the more gran­u­lar 4-digit level.

Don­ald Trump, Pres­i­dent of the United States

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