Why will Trump keep tweeting?

By JEFFREY A. MARCO The President is tweeting about what he’s reading, but the truth is he’s also looking at his phone, his desk, his television set, his car and the walls.

His first tweet after the midterm elections was to his supporters: “I am so proud of the Americans of the Midwest and across the country.

I want to thank you.”

Trump’s first tweet was on Feb. 14, after the Senate narrowly passed his healthcare bill.

The next morning, he tweeted: “Thanks to all who voted, I am going to sign a bill to pass health care for all.

I will be watching closely.”

In March, he said he’d “sign a bill” and he “wasn’t going to let it be known.”

And then, on May 9, he wrote: “Just got off the phone with the Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell, the very person who is doing the hard work of getting our health care done.

He told me I could have a vote in two days, and that I could get it done if I wanted.

He said he was going to give me a vote by Thursday.”

Then, on June 14, he repeated that he’d done so by Thursday.

The following day, he again said: “Thank you all for voting for me and I’m doing my best to get it passed.

We’re just getting started.”

Now, Trump is repeating the same message again and again.

And he’s doing so despite the fact that the House of Representatives and the Senate have passed health care legislation, which is what the President wants, despite the Supreme Court ruling that struck down the GOP bill.

And it doesn’t help that Trump is using his own tweets to give himself cover from the truth.

He’s also tweeting about things that aren’t really news.

The president has spent a lot of time reading about the health care bill, but he also tweeted about the Senate’s effort to pass the legislation.

He tweeted that “it is not a perfect bill,” and he said the bill “will be great, and the senators are doing a great job of getting it done.”

He has also tweeted the details of the House’s bill, including its premium subsidies, but that tweet doesn’t contain the full text.

He also tweeted, “So, the premiums are going to go up?

No way, it’s not a good plan!”

He’s not using the full Senate text, either.

On May 11, he sent an email to supporters that said: “.

.

.

It’s a great plan and I look forward to signing it.”

The House of Representative and Senate have yet to meet to work out the details, so the president is using the Senate bill as a cover story.

It’s an approach that could lead to more chaos in the White House.

He could tweet that the Senate was “getting a lot done” on health care.

He’s using a Senate bill to cover his own failures, which will help him deflect criticism from the House bill.

It also could hurt his chances of getting the Senate to pass a health care package that he wants.

If Republicans lose a vote, he’ll be forced to backtrack on a pledge he made to the American people in March.

If he does so, he could end up with the same health care disaster he had in the Senate.

That’s because the House-passed bill does not include a block grant to the states that would allow them to set their own health care policies, unlike the Senate plan.

The Senate bill also does not repeal the Affordable Care Act, which Trump says he wants to repeal.

This could lead Trump to push to pass an alternative plan.

There are other problems with Trump’s tweets.

He hasn’t followed through on the threat to shut down the government if Republicans don’t pass the health bill.

Trump’s first attempt to tweet that Congress would be shut down was on May 14, days after the bill was passed, and he was still tweeting.

In May, he called a reporter who asked about the shutdown: “You want to know what a joke this is?

We’re going to be shuttering the government.

I’m not going to shut the government down.”

That’s a lie, because the Senate version of the bill would allow Congress to continue to function and pass laws in a way that allows the country to move forward.

The White House also has repeatedly called out Republicans for blocking legislation.

Trump tweeted that it’s “not the first time they’ve tried this, but they’re getting worse every day.”

He’s right, but it’s worth noting that Trump has been using a strategy to distract from his own failure on health.

Trump is not using tweets to make up for his own shortcomings.

He is using tweets as a tool to keep Americans from noticing the damage he’s causing.

It could be an election year, but Democrats are starting to get tired of the White Supremacy narrative.

If Trump doesn’t win, and Republicans lose, and they are forced to start working with Democrats on a