Will John Bolton’s hawkish views rub off on Trump?
WASHINGTON (AP) — President Donald Trump's pick of John Bolton for his next national security adviser stirred up a burning question in Washington and in foreign capitals: Just how much will his hawkish approach rub off on Trump?
As he confronts matters of war and peace with North Korea and Iran, Trump is bringing in an adviser likely to magnify many of his own instinctive qualities. Bolton is known to be hard-hitting, fiercely nationalistic and eager to confront U.S. adversaries.
Hawk in the Oval: Will John Bolton’s views rub off on Trump?
WASHINGTON (AP) — President Donald Trump's pick of John Bolton for his next national security adviser stirred up the same burning question Friday in Washington as in anxious foreign capitals: Just how much will his hawkish, confrontational approach rub off on Trump?
Will John McCain Leap into the Breach on Republican Tax Bill?
Does our country face a big problem with deficits? Is it a mistake to add to them?
House Speaker Paul Ryan certainly thinks so. Or he used to. In 2010, he told Fortune magazine that the nation was "sleep-walking toward a debt crisis," and he foresaw calamity on a grand scale. "Within a few years, a sale of government bonds will fail," he said. "The capital markets will go crazy, and the Fed and Treasury will run to Capitol Hill demanding a giant bailout." Wow.
Will John Mayer return to his roots for Thanksgiving? Can’t say for sure, but considering his schedule with Dead & Company, it’s possible. Mayor, who grew up in Fairfield, plays with the band in Hartford on Thanksgiving Eve.
The Dead & Company concert, which takes place at the XL Center on Wednesday, Nov. 22, is part of the group’s fall tour. There’s no performance on Thanksgiving, but the tour resumes Friday, Nov. 24, with an arena show in Detroit.