When a ‘bitter’ moment can be a ‘gift’
Posted By: BBC News Online staff Writer: Chris O’Brien The Washington Post is using a lucky charm to help readers get to the top of their business on the latest horoscope: A bitter post-election year.
The Washington post says the new year has many more of the same events we’ve been through before, but they’re a lot more likely to come with more political turmoil.
And they’re the kind of events that can bring a whole new set of challenges.
In January 2017, for example, the Trump administration announced that it was scrapping the Affordable Care Act, or Obamacare.
The repeal was widely expected to have huge impact on people’s lives and livelihoods.
And in January 2018, the Supreme Court upheld an injunction blocking Trump’s executive order temporarily barring refugees and citizens of seven Muslim-majority countries from entering the US.
But the most damaging effect was still coming a year later.
As the New York Times puts it, it was a “torturous year”.
And the most devastating was yet to come: Trump had already announced that he was pulling the US out of the Paris climate accord, and was about to announce a major new national security order.
And with the White House struggling to find a coherent response to the terror attacks in Brussels, the administration was also considering a decision on the Iran nuclear deal.
The Post said that in 2017, “there were plenty of reasons to be angry.”
But “most of the time you get a bitter post” In 2018, however, those reasons could turn out to be more beneficial than ever.
The post’s writers are not expecting much change in Washington.
Instead, they are looking to find what the Post describes as a “bitter moment”.
The Post has a lucky clue for how to do this.
The latest edition of the Washington Post Bulletin, published this week, is based on a prediction that Washington will “totally blow” in the next year or so.
The new prediction is based mainly on the events of December 2017, and it is based primarily on the predictions of a few people.
But in 2018, a lot of people have already predicted that Washington would blow in 2018.
This means that the Post’s readers can make a much stronger case for the Post to be one of the best places to be in the world for 2018.
So, why are they doing this?
For one, this is an unusual time to do a prediction about the future of Washington.
A lot of predictions about the US are based on events in the past year or two.
The prediction in this case is based partly on the election of Donald Trump as president.
The election, the Post predicted, would bring a “firm and confident” US, with a strong economy and a strong defence, which would be able to “defend its interests in a new, aggressive and confrontational way”.
The post also predicted that Trump would “dramatically reduce the size and scope of the US military”.
And it predicted that the country would “grow increasingly anxious about the prospect of the Whitehouse being swept away by the forces of the global south”.
But it said that “the world could turn increasingly to the United States for the support of security, and for protection from a global power”.
The predictions are based largely on a number of people, but the Post is not relying on them to make a prediction for the future.
Instead it is using the results of their predictions, and the reactions they elicit, to build a prediction.
The predictions from the Post have a surprising amount of predictability to them.
The most important ones The Post’s predictions about 2018 are based mainly upon two predictions.
The first is that the Trump presidency will be “unlikely to be anything more than a bitter political affair”, and that the “world’s leading economic power, China, will “continue to be a dominant force in the global economy”.
The second is that “a new, strong and prosperous America will emerge from this year, and its leadership will be determined by its ability to maintain an economic growth that surpasses that of its former rivals”.
The latter prediction has been one of Washington’s most powerful.
In the past two months, the country’s stock markets have soared, and Washington has become more optimistic about the country, and about the world, than it was before.
The US’s unemployment rate has fallen from 9% in November 2017 to 6.5% in February 2018.
The national debt has fallen to an all-time low of $16.3 trillion, and in the wake of the terror attack in Brussels the country is set to meet its fiscal targets.
But what has changed since the US election?
First, the economic performance of Washington has improved.
The unemployment rate is down from 10% to 7.3%, and the national debt is down to $16 trillion.
In terms of GDP, the US has risen from $1.9 trillion in 2015 to $3.