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 Jovenel Moise va-t-il tomber au départ de Pompeo

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Marc-Henry
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Date d'inscription : 20/08/2006

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Jovenel Moise  va-t-il tomber au  départ de Pompeo  Empty
MessageSujet: Jovenel Moise va-t-il tomber au départ de Pompeo    Jovenel Moise  va-t-il tomber au  départ de Pompeo  EmptyJeu 5 Nov 2020 - 8:40

Cette question est toutes les lèvres depuis qu'on sait que Trump ne sera pas réélu .
Jovenel Moise va-t-il se rendre à l’évidence qu'il ne tient plus qu'à un fil ?

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Jovenel Moise  va-t-il tomber au  départ de Pompeo  Empty
MessageSujet: Re: Jovenel Moise va-t-il tomber au départ de Pompeo    Jovenel Moise  va-t-il tomber au  départ de Pompeo  EmptyDim 8 Nov 2020 - 7:37

A noter pour un regime kleptocrate,bon a rien,qui ne produit rien comme celui de JOVENEL MOISE.

Il n'y a aucun capital politique a depenser pour dire a un JOVENEL MOISE qu'il est inacceptable.
Je suis sur que le rapprochement avec CUBA va recommencer et BIDEN trouvera une accomodation avec la gauche en AMERIQUE LATINE.



Nov. 8, 2020, 6:58 a.m. ET23 minutes ago
23 minutes ago
By Michael D. Shear and Lisa Friedman


Biden is poised to roll back Trump policies with blitz of executive actions.

President-elect Joseph R. Biden Jr. has said the United States will rejoin the Paris climate accord.
President-elect Joseph R. Biden Jr. has said the United States will rejoin the Paris climate accord.Credit...Amr Alfiky/The New York Times
WASHINGTON — President-elect Joseph R. Biden Jr. is poised to unleash a series of executive actions on his first day in the Oval Office, prompting what is likely to be a yearslong effort to unwind President Trump’s domestic agenda and immediately signal a wholesale shift in the United States’ place in the world.

In the first hours after he takes the oath of office on the West Front of the Capitol at noon on Jan. 20, Mr. Biden has said, he will send a letter to the United Nations indicating that the country will rejoin the global effort to combat climate change, reversing Mr. Trump’s decision to withdraw from the Paris climate accord with more than 174 countries.

Mr. Biden’s afternoon will be a busy one.

He has vowed that on Day 1 he will move rapidly to confront the coronavirus pandemic by appointing a “national supply chain commander” and establishing a “pandemic testing board,” similar to Franklin D. Roosevelt’s wartime production panel. He has said he will restore the rights of government workers to unionize. He has promised to order a new fight against homelessness and resettle more refugees fleeing war. He has pledged to abandon Mr. Trump’s travel ban on mostly Muslim countries and to begin calling foreign leaders in an attempt to restore trust among the United States’ closest allies.

READ MOREThe early signals Mr. Biden sends as the country’s new leader will be critical.
Read more

Nov. 8, 2020, 6:52 a.m. ET29 minutes ago
29 minutes ago
By Ed O’Loughlin

8 novembre 2020 06 h 58 HE il y a 23 minutes
Il y a 23 minutes
Par Michael D. Shear et Lisa Friedman


Biden est sur le point de faire reculer les politiques de Trump avec un blitz d'actions de la direction.

Le président élu Joseph R. Biden Jr. a déclaré que les États-Unis rejoindraient l'accord de Paris sur le climat.
Le président élu Joseph R. Biden Jr. a déclaré que les États-Unis rejoindraient l'accord de Paris sur le climat.Crédit ... Amr Alfiky / The New York Times
WASHINGTON - Le président élu Joseph R. Biden Jr.est sur le point de déclencher une série d'actions de la direction lors de son premier jour dans le bureau oval, ce qui incitera probablement un effort de plusieurs années pour dérouler le programme national du président Trump et signaler immédiatement un changement global de la place des États-Unis dans le monde.

Dans les premières heures après avoir prêté serment sur le front ouest du Capitole à midi le 20 janvier, M. Biden a déclaré qu'il enverra une lettre aux Nations Unies indiquant que le pays rejoindra l'effort mondial pour lutter contre le changement climatique, annulant la décision de M. Trump de se retirer de l'accord de Paris sur le climat avec plus de 174 pays.

L’après-midi de M. Biden sera chargé.

Il a promis que le premier jour, il agirait rapidement pour faire face à la pandémie de coronavirus en nommant un «commandant national de la chaîne d'approvisionnement» et en établissant un «conseil de test de pandémie», similaire au panel de production en temps de guerre de Franklin D. Roosevelt. Il a dit qu'il rétablirait le droit des fonctionnaires de se syndiquer. Il a promis d'ordonner une nouvelle lutte contre le sans-abrisme et de réinstaller davantage de réfugiés fuyant la guerre. Il s'est engagé à abandonner l'interdiction de voyager de M. Trump dans les pays majoritairement musulmans et à commencer à appeler les dirigeants étrangers dans le but de restaurer la confiance entre les plus proches alliés des États-Unis.
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Jovenel Moise  va-t-il tomber au  départ de Pompeo  Empty
MessageSujet: Re: Jovenel Moise va-t-il tomber au départ de Pompeo    Jovenel Moise  va-t-il tomber au  départ de Pompeo  EmptyDim 8 Nov 2020 - 17:27

Joel ,

Il parait que le senat MC Connell aura plus de pouvoir que Biden . SI ce monsieur qui détestait Obama déciderait de faire chier son ami Biden , on passerait 2 ans à tourner en rond .

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Jovenel Moise  va-t-il tomber au  départ de Pompeo  Empty
MessageSujet: Re: Jovenel Moise va-t-il tomber au départ de Pompeo    Jovenel Moise  va-t-il tomber au  départ de Pompeo  EmptyLun 9 Nov 2020 - 8:21

Marc;

Priez que les 2 CANDIDATS DEMOCRATES qui sont au deuxieme tour en Georgia gagnent le run off.
C'est possible car STACEY ABRAMS continue a enregistrer des VOTANTS PROSPECTIFS et a recu des dizaines de millions de dollars pour delivrer le VOTE DEMOCRATE la premiere semaine du mois de JANVIER.

Le vote anticipe pour le SENAT en GEORGIA commence a la fin de DECEMBRE.

Et puis ,BIDEN peut faire beaucoup sans le consentement du SENAT avec les fameux "EXECUTIVE ORDERS".

In a Divided Washington, Biden Could Still Exert Economic Power
If Republicans control the Senate, a Biden administration could take a cue from President Trump and find ways to act unilaterally on some economic issues.


Economists and political advisers say Joseph R. Biden Jr. could seek creative approaches if a Republican Senate blocks a big stimulus package, including providing student debt relief.
Economists and political advisers say Joseph R. Biden Jr. could seek creative approaches if a Republican Senate blocks a big stimulus package, including providing student debt relief.Credit...Erin Schaff/The New York Times
Alan RappeportJeanna SmialekAna SwansonJim Tankersley
By Alan Rappeport, Jeanna Smialek, Ana Swanson and Jim Tankersley
Nov. 8, 2020

WASHINGTON — President-elect Joseph R. Biden Jr. will take office in January with a weak economy weighed down by the resurgence of the coronavirus, millions of Americans still unemployed and businesses struggling and shuttering as winter bears down.

Addressing that economic challenge and following through on his campaign’s tax and spending promises could be complicated if Republicans maintain control of the Senate.

But as President Trump has demonstrated time and again, Mr. Biden has the power to pull some levers unilaterally, without congressional approval, and could influence the federal government’s economic policymaking machinery through an array of executive actions, regulations and personnel changes.

“There’s a tremendous amount that can be done without Congress,” said Felicia Wong, who serves as an adviser on the Biden transition board but who was speaking in her capacity as head of the Roosevelt Institute, a progressive think tank.

From finding ways to stimulate the economy to changing trade rules to tinkering with corporate taxation, here are some of the ways a Biden presidency could unilaterally influence economic policy.


ImageMr. Biden could also take a page from President Trump and seek to repurpose unspent funds from the stimulus package that passed in March.
Mr. Biden could also take a page from President Trump and seek to repurpose unspent funds from the stimulus package that passed in March.Credit...Kriston Jae Bethel for The New York Times
Stimulus
In the run-up to to the election, Mr. Trump saw the limits of the White House’s ability to jump-start the economy without Congress. He repurposed some federal funds to temporarily extend expanded unemployment insurance and allowed companies to defer collection of workers’ payroll taxes but found his hands largely tied beyond those measures. Economists and political advisers say Mr. Biden could seek other creative approaches if a Republican Senate blocks the kind of big spending package that Democrats have been pushing.

That includes providing student debt relief, which Ms. Wong said would work as a sort of stimulus by removing the burden of those payments. Mr. Biden could direct the Education secretary to forgive student loans up to a certain amount — Ms. Wong would favor as much as $50,000 to $75,000 for low- and moderate-income households. That move, she said, would strongly benefit workers from minority racial and ethnic groups.

The administration could also use executive authority to raise the minimum wage for federal contractors to $15 an hour, she said, providing a pay boost for many thousands of workers.

Mr. Biden will be able to exert some additional oversight over the $2.2 trillion stimulus package that passed in March. For instance, small businesses that took Paycheck Protection Program loans were required to keep workers on payrolls, and he could instruct his Treasury Department to more rigorously scrutinize the loans to ensure that the money was actually going to pay salaries and overhead costs.

Mr. Biden could also take a page from Mr. Trump and seek to repurpose unspent funds from that stimulus legislation, including hundreds of billions of dollars that were earmarked for the Paycheck Protection Program but never allocated before a congressional deadline ended the program. He could also lean on the Treasury to make lending facilities established by the Federal Reserve more generous and attractive to users, if they haven’t expired by the time he enters office.

Taxes
Mr. Biden proposed trillions of dollars of tax increases on high earners and corporations in his campaign. Much of that agenda would require cooperation from Congress, but in a few areas, a Biden administration could act on its own to raise taxes — largely by changing regulations governing how Mr. Trump’s signature 2017 tax law is carried out.

Several of those regulations apply to income earned abroad by multinational corporations that operate in the United States. A Biden Treasury Department could move to reverse a series of decisions that Mr. Trump’s team made after the 2017 law was passed that effectively reduced the liability of multinationals under a pair of new taxes created by the law, known as the Base Erosion and Anti-Abuse Tax and the Global Intangible Low-Taxed Income.

Mr. Biden campaigned on a promise to raise U.S. tax liability on multinationals’ global income, which he could attempt to do via regulation by changing how the liability is calculated. His Treasury Department could also attempt to roll back a so-called high-tax exemption, which allowed some companies to lower their tax bills in the United States.

A Biden Treasury could also change the regulations covering Opportunity Zones, another creation of the 2017 law that is intended to entice investment in high-poverty areas by providing a tax break. Such changes could make it more difficult for investors to qualify for the tax benefits from the zones, and Treasury could impose more stringent reporting requirements on projects that qualify for the breaks.

Trade
As Mr. Trump has shown, the executive branch has a great deal of latitude when it comes to trade policy.


Mr. Biden will face several trade decisions in the short term, including whether to continue with Mr. Trump’s ban on TikTok and WeChat, the popular social media apps, and whether to retain America’s tariffs on Chinese goods and foreign metals.


Presidential Transition: Latest Updates
Updated
Nov. 9, 2020, 8:40 a.m. ET5 minutes ago
5 minutes ago
Inauguration plans are underway, even as the chairman of the committee does not yet acknowledge a winner.
Biden has economic levers to pull even without the Senate.
With the pandemic looming, Biden plans to move quickly on the transition.
Is this helpful?



Mr. Biden would not need congressional approval to deal with these and other outstanding trade issues — including how to resolve a spat with the European Union over subsidies given to Boeing and Airbus, how to resolve global negotiations over digital services taxes and whether to follow through on Mr. Trump’s plans to place new tariffs on Vietnam.

“The administration would want to keep Congress in the loop, but they have a lot of discretion to shift away from Trump’s policies,” said Simon Lester, a trade policy expert at the Cato Institute.

Mr. Biden will also have broad scope to stake out his position on America’s economic relations with China, including whether to continue limiting U.S. exports of sensitive technology like artificial intelligence and robotics. And the next president will also have to decide whether to pursue additional sanctions for human rights violations in the Chinese region of Xinjiang and whether to continue trying to block Chinese investment in the United States.


Image
Mr. Biden will face several trade decisions in the short term, including whether to retain America’s tariffs on Chinese goods and foreign metals.
Mr. Biden will face several trade decisions in the short term, including whether to retain America’s tariffs on Chinese goods and foreign metals.Credit...Jim Wilson/The New York Times
Congressional approval would be needed if Mr. Biden wanted to pass any free trade deals. But his advisers have said that they are unlikely to pursue any new agreements in the short term, instead focusing on domestic priorities.

Some of Mr. Biden’s other priorities on trade transcend party lines and could gain support among congressional Republicans — like strengthening Buy American rules to devote more federal dollars to American products, or investing in domestic technologies like semiconductors to ensure that China does not gain a competitive edge.

Financial regulation
Some of the biggest Trump-era changes to bank regulation have been done through the regulatory agencies, rather than through Congress. Examples include a weakening of the Volcker Rule, which keeps banks from betting for their own profit, and a reworking of the Community Reinvestment Act, which requires banks to invest in poor communities.

A new crew of regulatory officials will have leeway to either undo those tweaks or to impose new ones — which will probably cut toward stronger oversight. Much like the slow drip of deregulation under the Trump administration, any changes coming out of the Fed and its fellow regulatory agencies are likely to be small and steady.

“It is going to be a tough slog for the Democrats on the legislative front,” said Ian Katz, a director and financial policy analyst at Capital Alpha Partners. “The action is really with the regulators.”

But changes may not come that quickly, even if Mr. Biden taps more pro-regulatory officials for the various agencies. One of the most powerful regulatory positions — the Fed’s vice chair for supervision — is held by Randal K. Quarles, a Trump appointee whose term is not up until October 2021.

One area to keep an eye on is climate finance: The independent Fed has been slow to embrace climate stress tests, or to publicly examine how its own policies might take into account climate concerns, against a political backdrop in which climate-related measures seemed overtly political. That could change in the next four years.

Consumer protection
A Biden administration could exert huge influence over consumer protections, including those involving debt collection, payday lending and foreclosure abuse.

The Supreme Court ruled in June that the White House has the power to fire the director of the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau without cause, rejecting a federal law that sought to place limits on presidential oversight of independent agencies. That means Mr. Biden will be free to replace Kathleen Kraninger, the bureau’s current director, with someone who will more rigorously scrutinize businesses and ramp up enforcement.

Mr. Katz pointed to payday lending regulation and a debt collection rule at the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau as things that could be on the table quickly.

Richard Cordray, the bureau’s former director, said in a white paper earlier this year that the it should be taking action to help people avoid foreclosure and eviction during the pandemic and be carefully monitoring the practices of debt collectors.

“The C.F.P.B. should make sure companies are complying with all emergency protections on the books, and maximizing assistance to consumers to prevent garnishments, foreclosures and repossessions,” said Linda Jun, senior policy counsel at Americans for Financial Reform.

Alan Rappeport is an economic policy reporter, based in Washington. He covers the Treasury Department and writes about taxes, trade and fiscal matters in the era of President Trump. He previously worked for The Financial Times and The Economist. @arappeport

Jeanna Smialek writes about the Federal Reserve and the economy. She previously covered economics at Bloomberg News, where she also wrote feature stories for Businessweek magazine. @jeannasmialek

Ana Swanson is based in the Washington bureau and covers trade and international economics for The New York Times. She previously worked at The Washington Post, where she wrote about trade, the Federal Reserve and the economy. @AnaSwanson

Jim Tankersley covers economic and tax policy. Over more than a decade covering politics and economics in Washington, he has written extensively about the stagnation of the American middle class and the decline of economic opportunity. @jimtankersley

A version of this article appears in print on Nov. 9, 2020, Section B, Page 1 of the New York edition with the headline: In a Divided Washington, Biden Could Still Exert Economic Power. Order Reprints | Today’s Paper | Subscribe
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Marc-Henry
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Nombre de messages : 6162
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Date d'inscription : 20/08/2006

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Jovenel Moise  va-t-il tomber au  départ de Pompeo  Empty
MessageSujet: Re: Jovenel Moise va-t-il tomber au départ de Pompeo    Jovenel Moise  va-t-il tomber au  départ de Pompeo  EmptyLun 9 Nov 2020 - 18:35

Joel

Mwen byenn kontan ke genyen lot option alternativ pour Biden . Sa ki plis fristre m seke Mc Connell ka deside refuse la nomination d'un minis. Sa se frustran. Se pou sa demokrat dwe pran 2 sieges senateu yo .

PAr ailleurs , J,ai lu quelque chose que l'Alaska pourrait avoir voté pour un senateur democrate . Si c'est vrai , c'est une excellete nouvelle.

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Jovenel Moise  va-t-il tomber au  départ de Pompeo  Empty
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