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Updated: August 14, 2020

Tanya plibersek via Getty Images

“The message he sent has been that the government is not here, we’re not going, we won’t do this. People are so afraid of what Trump might do, what he might do to our country that there’s no one that would be willing to say ‘We’ll do this,'” she told Business Insider. “So what does he do? And it could happen right here.”

On Friday, Trump a바카라사이트ppeared to offer an explanation for the tweets himself.

In one tweet, he wrote, “A statement from the Federal Reserve is another form of inflation. When it runs too fast, the Fed will put an end to the madness. The economy will rebuild!”

Later on Friday morning, Trump again reiterated his belief that the government would have to take care of the debt crisis.

“When your country can’t afford its debts, then you have to pay the bills,” he said. “This whole country will have to pay for other people’s mistakes.”

But as we reported Thursday night, several prominent financial economists said there’s no evidence, as Trump has claimed, that Trump would begin reducing the federal deficit.

Bobby Collyer, director of the Peterson Institute for Int바카라사이트ernational Economics, tweeted on Friday morning, “It’s pretty well established the U.S. spends more on debt interest payments in the long run than it takes to pay all interest on its foreign debts. It only makes sense for Mr. Trump to start asking questions about how to pay for it.”

Collyer also wrote that the current debt would need to be funded with “a combination of spending cuts and tax hikes.”

JPMorgan Chase’s chief U.S. economist, Peter Boettke, told us that the president has “moved beyond the rhetoric and into substance. The economy has been humming for much too long, and a lot of that has to do with excessive, ill-advised spending, not excessive, ill-advised tax cuts.”

And in a statement to Business Insider, Bank of America Chief Economist Mark Zandi said, “It’s too earl우리카지노y to tell the impact of Mr. Trump’s executive orders on business investment or the recovery and economic well-being in general.”

Boettke continued: “The most important question is whether the American public, the President and the rest of the country can come together on how to fund our current $16.8 trillion debt.”

Our ruling

Trump said,