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Trump takes the reins in the early play an important role in the negotiations at home and abroad

 

With less than a month until the inauguration, Donald Trump is not going to wait, to practice, its influence on everything from the contract negotiations with the government to international Affairs – a historically active role for president-elect during the incumbent is still in office.

Trump’s involvement in the search for changes in early U.S. policy might be seen in the dramatic and fast-paced developments at the United Nations on Thursday over a controversial resolution to condemn Israeli settlement construction in the West Bank and East Jerusalem.

Reuters reported that the Israeli government asked to prevent trump pressure on the Obama administration and the United Nations that a vote in the security Council for the measure to persuade after a failed attempt to talk to the Obama administration.

Trump a statement Thursday morning condemning the resolution. Later, he allegedly Egyptian President Abdel Fattah el-Sisi language, which shifted abruptly, the planned vote on the measure proposed by his country. A new vote was scheduled for Friday.

This was after Trump a Protocol-defying call with Taiwan’s President had a drone, while later China’s rays for the seizure of the US under water, the China later. The Obama administration was actively involved in dealing with China over the drone, but Trump’s comment made him more than just a part-time job player.

The President-elect, meanwhile, is trying to the “art of the deal” , the contract with the government speaks. He hosted the top executives of Boeing and Lockheed Martin for a meeting at his Mar-a-Lago property in Florida this week, after the rays of the cost for the two main projects under your leadership – the new Air Force One, and the F-35 and

Trump tweeted on Thursday that on the basis of the “enormous” costs of Lockheed Martin’s F-35 program, he had even questioned whether the aerospace giant competitor, Boeing, “price Hornet from a comparable F-18 Super.”

According to The Washington Post, Trump’s actions and attitudes riled the Obama White house.

But Sean Spicer, the Republican National Committee spokesman knocked to the next White House press secretary, said Friday on “Fox & Friends” that trump is “getting things done already, and he’s not President, yet.”

Asked whether Trump should check with President Obama in front of the main statements – as a last call for the strengthening of the US nuclear policy – Spicer said: “no. He is the President-elect. He does not need to check.”

Spicer added: “We respect the fact that there is one President at a time. But this President is not going to sit back and simply wait for things to happen.”

The message, he said, is “business as usual is over.”

During the Cabinet-stacking and other transition efforts Trump’s team are standard for a President in the weeks before the inauguration, his hands-on Engagement in other areas of departure seems to mark. As during the campaign, and Trump is aiming to often, move the needle through his preferred method of communication and negotiation, and Twitter.

He tweeted on Thursday that the United States strengthen should “significantly expand their nuclear capabilities,” to the rest of the world “comes to his senses” in relation to nuclear weapons.

His comments came hours after Russian President Vladimir Putin said that strengthening of his country’s nuclear capability should be a chief military goal in the coming year Trump did not expand on the measures it wants to take the United States, or to say why he raised the issue Thursday.

On Friday, Spicer said that Trump was to announce to other countries.

“It was a reaction to a variety of countries. Russia, China and others to talk about the expansion of their nuclear capabilities,” Spicer said on Fox News.

Spokesman Jason Miller said on Thursday the President-elect to have been referring to the threat of the proliferation of nuclear weapons, “and among the terrorist organizations and unstable and rogue States.”

Some, though, have concerns about the impact of antagonism of the tweet could have.

John Tierney, a former Democratic Congressman and current Director of the Center for Arms Control and Non-Proliferation, said in a statement, it is a danger for the President is “only 140 characters and announces a major shift in U.S. nuclear weapons policy,” says the Post.

The Associated Press contributed to this report.

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