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Donald Trump has hit out at "politically motivated ingrates" for criticising the US government's response to the hurricane that devastated Puerto Rico last week.
The President's attack came after he accused the mayor of the Puerto Rican capital San Juan of "poor leadership" and claimed she had been told by Democrats to be "nasty" to him.
"Outside of the Fake News or politically motivated ingrates, people are now starting to recognise the amazing work that has been done by FEMA and our great Military." He added: "All buildings now inspected for safety. San Juan's mayor this week issued an emotional "mayday call" as the stricken island faced continued electricity outages and shortages of food and medicine.
“I cannot fathom the thought that the greatest nation in the world cannot figure out logistics for a small island,” said Ms Cruz.
Or as Winston Churchill purportedly said, “We are masters of the unsaid words, but slaves of those we let slip out.” -- Some current and former administration aides say privately that their jobs would be easier, at times like this, if Trump just stayed out of the way.
Trump probably would have been better off if he deferred to his national security team on North Korea and allowed his surrogates — from the FEMA administrator to the OMB director and treasury secretary — to defend his response to Maria.
“We are dying, and you are killing us with the inefficiency.
“I am asking the president of the United States to make sure somebody is in charge that is up to the task of saving lives,” she said. Saturday morning, apparently reacting to cable news coverage of this comment, Trump tweeted from his luxury golf club in New Jersey that Cruz had been “told by the Democrats that you must be nasty to Trump.” “Such poor leadership ability by the Mayor of San Juan, and others in Puerto Rico, who are not able to get their workers to help,” he added later. This is just the latest in a string of presidential put-downs.
During the debate over health care, Republicans would push for Trump to take a more hands-on role in pushing the legislation.
But they’d often come to regret when he did, most memorably when he described the bill that passed the House as “mean.” -- In the Bible, reticence is a virtue.
An instinct to counterpunch often leads Trump to try putting out fires with gasoline.
That does not always best serve his, or the country’s, interests.