The plan intends to help to create hundreds of thousands of new black-owned businesses and millions of jobs for the black community in general.
Lawyers said the orders will carry little weight, as the president seeks to boost his flagging credibility with voters on the hot-button issue ahead of the November 3 presidential election.
This aspect of public opinion can also be seen on social media, where voters keep telling the president to quit whining and playing the victim.
The initiative will cost the United States government $6.6 billion.
The New York Times reported last week that in private negotiations with the pharmaceutical industry, the Trump administration demanded that companies "pay for $100 cash cards that would be mailed to seniors before November". An administration official, however, told the Journal that the cost of the cards would not be offset by this plan.
'Details around the offset for the $200 cards are still being worked out, ' Harrison said.
The source, who was not authorized to confirm the selection before the president announced it, cautioned Friday that Trump could change his mind.
"There will probably be a cottage business when Trump is out of workplace of people that say, 'Oh, I fought from the within, I fought the great battle, I saved so many risky issues from occurring.'" he mentioned.
Trump leaned heavily on promises to go to war with Big Pharma and lower prescription drug prices during his 2016 campaign.
Trump also made rare references to the recent killings of Black men and women at the hands of police, which have sparked massive protests across the nation.
But doesn't it seem odd that the nation's top Republican would have to tweet out such assurance if the possibility of Trump throwing a wrench into the works wasn't real?
It is one thing to be a conservative and to vote for what you think is right.
Critics have noted that lawmakers have already introduced much of Trump's plan or it has been opposed by his own officials. "And, in the midst of this global health pandemic and economic crisis, President Trump is still working to tear down the Affordable Care Act and take away protections for Georgians with preexisting conditions".
In an interview with MSNBC's Stephanie Ruhle, the former vice president said that Trump's efforts to sow doubt in the democratic process by raising concerns about voter fraud, particularly through mail balloting, amounted to a "typical Trump distraction". Even the White House punched back using an aggressive assault campaign directed at discrediting her via a barrage of interviews, statements and denunciations in the lectern from the White House briefing room.
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