President Trump’s 25-point plan to save the economy.

Now that we are in full crisis mode, we can be thankful that President Donald J. Trump has a plan to save us.

Here it is:

I, President Donald J. Trump, to encourage economic growth, and to calm you during this time of economic collapse, do hereby pledge to spend my every waking hour:

  1. Playing more golf 
  2. Sending more tweets 
  3. Telling more and bigger lies 
  4. Having more political rallies
  5. Contradicting what I said yesterday and reversing what I say today.
  6. Refusing to meet with mean old Nancy Pelosi to solve the crisis.
  7. Insulting more people (especially whistleblowers and judges who rule against me.)
  8. Destroying the environment while claiming global warming is a Chinese hoax
  9. Scheduling more lucrative meetings on Trump properties (and charging big bucks).
  10. Telling you again that I have the coronavirus under control.
  11. Making scant and belated plans to control the coronavirus or to seek cures.
  12. Eliminating R&D by hollowing out federal agencies that might have saved or improved your health.
  13. Firing any good, honest, experienced people, who chose to work in government.
  14. Surrounding myself with criminals who suck up to me.
  15. Pardoning the convicted criminals who suck up to me.
  16. Taking credit for anything good in the universe.
  17. Blaming Democrats (Obama, Hillary, Biden’s son, Pelosi), the fake media (not Breitbart or Fox), and the “deep state” for anything that goes wrong.
  18. Torturing innocent people (especially children) who beg for asylum 
  19. Attacking Muslims, gays, people of color, foreigners, and our allies.
  20. Befriending ruthless dictators, especially Putin, Kim, Duterte, and that Saudi guy.
  21. Paying more millions to stay out of jail (i.e. Trump U. and Trump Foundation.)
  22. Hitting on married women and porn stars.
  23. Embracing transparency by refusing to reveal my financials or to testify under oath.
  24. Giving to the rich and taking from you.
  25. Increasing nepotism, while continuing to ignore the pitiful attempts by Donald Jr. to suck up to me.

As you can see, it will be a busy time for me, but being a stable genius, I promise to handle it better than anyone who ever has lived.

Trust me. 

And of course, we do trust him.

Rodger Malcolm Mitchell
Monetary Sovereignty
Twitter: @rodgermitchell
Search #monetarysovereignty Facebook: Rodger Malcolm Mitchell



The most important problems in economics involve:

  1. Monetary Sovereignty describes money creation and destruction.
  2. Gap Psychology describes the common desire to distance oneself from those “below” in any socio-economic ranking, and to come nearer those “above.” The socio-economic distance is referred to as “The Gap.”

Wide Gaps negatively affect poverty, health and longevity, education, housing, law and crime, war, leadership, ownership, bigotry, supply and demand, taxation, GDP, international relations, scientific advancement, the environment, human motivation and well-being, and virtually every other issue in economics.

Implementation of Monetary Sovereignty and The Ten Steps To Prosperity can grow the economy and narrow the Gaps:

Ten Steps To Prosperity:

1. Eliminate FICA

2. Federally funded Medicare — parts A, B & D, plus long-term care — for everyone

3. Provide a monthly economic bonus to every man, woman and child in America (similar to social security for all)

4. Free education (including post-grad) for everyone

5. Salary for attending school

6. Eliminate federal taxes on business

7. Increase the standard income tax deduction, annually. 

8. Tax the very rich (the “.1%”) more, with higher progressive tax rates on all forms of income.

9. Federal ownership of all banks

10. Increase federal spending on the myriad initiatives that benefit America’s 99.9% 

The Ten Steps will grow the economy and narrow the income/wealth/power Gap between the rich and the rest.


6 thoughts on “President Trump’s 25-point plan to save the economy.

  1. The Trump administration’s response to the virus has been so bad that Americans returning from overseas are not tested. Instead, they are told to self-quarantine. (Really).

    What could possibly go wrong with that?


    In Trump-world, this is known as “transparency.”

    The White House Made Coronavirus Meetings Classified. That’s Idiotic.

    Federal health officials’ coronavirus meetings should be treated as classified, according to a White House order first reported by Reuters.

    As a result, relevant health experts who lack the necessary security clearances have been kept out of meetings since January.

    This is a serious, idiotic act of self-sabotage on the part of the Trump administration. It will not only hamper transparency—it will compromise the efficacy of the government’s coronavirus prevention strategizing.

    Four Trump officials told Reuters that dozens of coronavirus meetings have been held in a high-security room at the Department of Health and Human Services (HHS), and that “staffers without security clearances, including government experts, were excluded from the interagency meetings, which included video conference calls.”

    As a result, “some very critical people who did not have security clearances” were kept out of the meetings.


  2. Presumably, Trump’s 25 points are not working for the people.

    Despite reality, Trump insists virus testing ‘has been going very smooth’
    Around the same time as Fauci said we should “admit” the testing system isn’t working, Trump said testing “has been going very smooth.”

    The Trump administration’s response to the coronavirus outbreak has been controversial in a variety of areas, but testing has been an especially problematic area.

    Whereas South Korea, which first started finding viral infections around the same time as the United States, has been conducting between 10,000 and 15,000 tests a day, we haven’t conducted that many tests in total.

    Donald Trump’s response over the last several days has been to tell a bizarre tale. He argued yesterday, for example, “[T]he testing has gone very well. And when people need a test, they can get a test.” That was plainly untrue, but the president said it anyway.

    Today, he did it again. “[F]rankly, the testing has been going very smooth,” Trump boasted to reporters this afternoon. He added, “[W]e’ve done a good job on testing.”

    Around the same time, Americans heard from an authority who came to the opposite conclusion.

    America has failed to meet the capacity for coronavirus testing that it needs, a top public health official publicly acknowledged Thursday. “The system is not really geared to what we need right now,”

    Dr. Anthony Fauci, director of the National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases, said in a House hearing about coronavirus test kits in the United States, which were initially dogged by technical glitches. “That is a failing. Let’s admit it.”


    Coronavirus test shortage ‘strikes at the heart of everything that we’re doing,’ doctor warns

    The coronavirus pandemic has killed over 4,000 people around the world, affecting over 100 different countries. It is making its way through the U.S., impacting 35 states so far with over 1,300 confirmed cases.

    There are likely far more cases that medical professionals aren’t aware of — and that’s because of the lack of available coronavirus testing kits from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC).

    “There’s a shortage,” Dr. Howard Forman, a professor at the Yale School of Public Health and practicing radiologist at Yale-New Haven Hospital, told Yahoo Finance’s “On the Move” on Thursday (video above).

    “And it strikes at the heart of everything we’re doing right now that we cannot do the most simple thing, which is just to test people and find out whether they are positive or not.”

    Despite the first confirmed case of COVID-19 in the U.S. that occurred on January 19, testing has lagged across the country. U.S. public health labs have picked up some slack, but health officials warn that the current pace of testing is not nearly enough.


  3. Trump reportedly rejected aggressive coronavirus testing in hopes it would help his re-election

    The U.S. government’s response to the COVID-19 coronavirus outbreak has been “much, much worse than almost any other country that’s been affected,” Ashish Jha, who runs the Harvard Global Health Institute, told NPR on Thursday.

    “I still don’t understand why we don’t have extensive testing. Vietnam! Vietnam has tested more people than America has.”

    Without testing, he added, “you have no idea how extensive the infection is,” and “we have to shut schools, events, and everything down, because that’s the only tool available to us until we get testing back up. It’s been stunning to me how bad the federal response has been.”

    There are a lot of reasons why the U.S. lags other countries in testing for the new coronavirus — defective early tests by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC), the decision not to adopt an effective German test adopted by the World Health Organization — but Politico’s Dan Diamond told Fresh Air’s Terry Gross on Thursday that politics also seems to have played a role, along with mismanagement and infighting between, for example, Health and Human Services Secretary Alex Azar and Seema Verma, the Medicare chief.

    In January, Azar “did push past resistance from the president’s political aides to warn the president the new coronavirus could be a major problem,” Diamond said, but he “has not always given the president the worst-case scenario of what could happen.

    My understanding is [Trump] did not push to do aggressive additional testing in recent weeks, and that’s partly because more testing might have led to more cases being discovered of coronavirus outbreak, and the president had made clear — the lower the numbers on coronavirus, the better for the president, the better for his potential re-election this fall.”


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