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The new U.S. leader could face a challenge in his first 100 days if he wants to succeed. His biggest challenge will be whether he keeps his campaign promises.
The United States’ first-in-a-generation president, Donald Trump, has promised to “drain the swamp” of Washington corruption and cronyism, but now he is facing an even bigger test: How he plans to keep his campaign promises.
During the first 100 days of his presidency, Trump will face a difficult task ensuring that his administration stays on track with what he says it will deliver, especially in the realm of policy.
In a perfect world, Trump would be able to deliver on almost every promise made to the country, especially on health care, where he declared a presidential task force last week.
But the reality is he is now in uncharted territory in terms of delivering on promises, and he has to be careful about how he handles the task of staying true to one of his most important campaign promises: to fight for the forgotten American working class.
How much control does Trump actually have over his White House?
What should Trump, the self-proclaimed non-negotiating president, do?
The first 100 days of the Trump administration have been marked by confusion, conflicting signals and constant challenges for his administration. So far, Trump has mostly avoided a major crisis. At least until the last week, when he appeared to break free from the traditional rules and order of presidential succession and ordered acting chief of staff Mick Mulvaney to pull hundreds of thousands of federal workers out of the Affordable Care Act’s health insurance exchanges. This was seen as a highly unusual action that had never previously been contemplated. But it also put Trump in an unfamiliar position, one of conflict and negotiation, that was not without precedent.
At the same time, Trump’s White House has faced a series of challenges that have made it difficult to know how much power, influence or