3 Key Takeaways from Trump’s United Nations Speech

Well, yeah the mainstream media cannot stop commenting on how some rude politicians from third world countries laughed at the impeccable confidence and the work Trump has done. Tune in on every leftist channel, and you will have them talking about some members of the rude audience laughing at Trump’s claims.

However, what they wouldn’t talk of is how the American premier stayed true to his word and mentioned quite a few things that are in the best interest of the world and America.

Here we mention 3 key takeaways from his speech:

Iran’s Dictatorship

During his speech, Trump addressed the elephant in the room and talked about the corrupt dictatorship in Iran. He asked world leaders to join hands with him to stop Iran from showing aggressive behavior. “Iran‘s leaders sow chaos, death and destruction,” said Trump. “They do not respect their neighbors or borders or the sovereign rights of nations.”

Foreign Aid

The President of the United States also mentioned that he has asked Mike Pompeo, the U.S. Secretary of State, to take a hard look at the foreign assistance being given to other countries. The U.S. gives a lot of aid to countries and leaders that don’t have its best interest at heart. This aid should stop.

He also mentioned, “We are only going to give foreign aid to those who respect us, and frankly, are our friends.”

Venezuela and Socialism

Trump also attacked Venezuelan President Nicolas Maduro and called for an end to the menace that is socialism. He said that the corruption in Venezuela is deplorable, and that he will be imposing sanctions on the country.

“All nations of the world should resist socialism and the misery that it brings to everyone,” said Trump, obviously pointing towards Venezuela as an example.

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Emmy Skylar

About the Author: Emmy Skylar

Emmy Skylar started working for Debate Report in 2017. Emmy grew up in a small town in northern Manitoba. But moved to Ontario for university. Before joining Debate Report, Emmy briefly worked as a freelance journalist for CBC News.  She covers politics and the economy.

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