Donald Trump Just Compared Scientific Research To 'Magic'

Postado Setembro 15, 2018

Hurricane Florence is bringing widespread flooding, heavy rains and strong winds to many coastal areas of North and SC.

US President Donald Trump is disputing official findings that almost 3,000 people died in Puerto Rico as a result of last year's storms.

- Donald J. Trump (@realDonaldTrump) September 13, 2018.This was done by the Democrats in order to make me look as bad as possible when I was successfully raising Billions of Dollars to help rebuild Puerto Rico.

Some well-known Republicans split with Trump on the issue.

President Trump has kept a close eye on the storm, tweeting about its developments and praising FEMA, first responders and law enforcement for their incredible work.

I know the latter to be false precisely because I've spoken to numerous people responsible for that and similar studies, all of which came to similar conclusions.

Trump reportedly insisted that blind people wouldn't be living there.

Another frequent tactic for Republicans is stating that they have a policy of not commenting on Trump's tweets. Santana, who posted the photos to his Facebook on Tuesday, said he first saw the bottles there in either October or November of past year.

There was a higher and more persistent risk of death for people living in "low socioeconomic development municipalities" while men aged 65 and over "experienced continuous elevated risk of death through February".

Some blamed the media. Three weeks after Maria, a HuffPost producer, a cameraman and I traveled to Puerto Rico and experienced a glimpse of what life was like there for millions after the storm. When pressed on the tweets, Cornyn grew frustrated.

"Now, you know, folks, if you watch the show", Colbert says, "we kid the president about being a awful person".

Some appeared to be working to calm the president down.

However, the Harvard researchers pointed out they were not giving a precise figure, and that there was an element of uncertainty in their estimates. "Those are just the facts of what happened".

Then 18 minutes later, he added: "GWU Research to tell them how many people had died in Puerto Rico (how would they not know this?)". I saw the punishing conditions on the island in the wake of Maria and experienced firsthand how those conditions can affect a person's health. He said he wants to find out more about what the numbers are, and thinks Congress should look into it.

President Trump has lashed out at an independent study that concluded an estimated 2,975 people died in Puerto Rico in the five months after Hurricane Maria struck there past year. The president has guaranteed coverage of the government response to Florence will be intermixed with talk of his feud with Puerto Rico officials and questions about the veracity of his assertions.