U.S. President Donald Trump doesn’t seem to want to hear a new crown update that contradicts his optimistic assessment that he thinks the situation in the U.S. is on the right track – and if he deems it necessary, he will publicly criticize key members of the White House’s CapO strain,media BGR reported. That was the case over the weekend, when Mr. Trump (again) attacked Dr. Anthony Fauci, but also for the first time, Dr. Deborah Burks.
Burks said over the weekend that the new crown virus is now “unusually common” in the United States. Trump’s response to her remarks was: “Deplorable.” According to the latest data from Johns Hopkins University, there have been more than 4.71 million confirmed cases of COVID-19 in the United States, with more than 155,000 deaths.
In public comments, Mr. Burks warned that the outbreak of the new u.S. virus is now entering a new chapter and that the virus is now “exceptionally widespread” and requires a different response. In fact, Burks made the warning sunday on CNN, suggesting that multiple generations of people in a family may need to start wearing masks inside the family. “What we’re seeing today is different from March and April,” Burks said. “It’s unusually broad. It has entered both rural and urban areas. “
Naturally, this is not satisfactory for a president who is running for re-election and is eager for good news. Mr. Trump tweeted Monday morning that the comments were a “deplorable” move by Mr. Burks to counter recent negative comments by House Majority Leader Nancy Pelosi.
Also over the weekend, Mr. Trump tried to question Dr. Anthony Fauci, the White House health adviser, about why so many cases of the new virus have been detected in the United States. Trump still believes this is a direct result of the U.S. new coronavirus detection rate. Trump retweeted a video of Mr. Fucci’s explanation on twitter, slamming Mr. Fucci as “wrong!”
Pelosi made a veiled attack on Burks on ABC’s “This Week” over the weekend. “I think the president is spreading false information about the virus, and she’s appointed, so I don’t have confidence in her.”
Burks defends himself: “I’ve never been called blindly optimistic, or non-scientific, or non-data-driven. And I’m going to put my 40-year career on these basic principles of using data to really implement better solutions that save more lives. “