Obama: ‘I’ve Been Watching You, Too’
Obama, who took office in January 2009, has been watching every word of his successor’s inaugural address and has been preparing to sign it when he leaves office.
The president also said he plans to stay in the Oval Office during the transition.
Here are some things you need to know about Obama’s farewell address.
Obama is leaving office with one of the highest approval ratings of any president in modern history, according to Gallup.
The latest survey finds 51 percent of Americans approve of the job he’s done, up from 48 percent last week and 35 percent in March.
Obama, however, still has a way to go to get his approval rating above 50 percent.
His approval rating dipped from a high of 57 percent in January, before the terrorist attacks on the U.S. Capitol, and was just 26 percent in December.
The drop has been significant, particularly since the attacks in New York and Washington, D.C., that resulted in the deaths of six people and wounded more than 300.
The numbers could improve after the inauguration, with Obama’s approval rating likely to remain high during the final two weeks of the presidency.
Obama was among the first presidential candidates to accept the Republican nomination for president in 2016, and he has consistently been the most popular candidate in the Republican Party, according, to Gallup, to 58 percent.
In fact, the president has led the Republican ticket in Gallup’s latest tracking poll for the past three months, the most since November.
In other words, Obama’s political support has remained solid despite his relatively high unpopularity.
The fact that the president is leaving a relatively strong mark on Republican Party voters could be a factor in why Trump, who was a contender for the presidency, is unlikely to face a similar backlash from Republicans as he has faced from Democrats.
In February, the Republican-controlled House passed a bill that would repeal parts of the Affordable Care Act (ACA), or Obamacare.
Although it was a minor victory for Republicans, the vote was viewed as a significant victory for Obama, according the nonpartisan Congressional Budget Office.
According to the CBO, it could be enough to offset the cost of repealing the ACA in the next six years, giving the president and his party an economic windfall in the short term.
The White House said the bill is not expected to be signed into law, though Trump and his team have repeatedly said that they intend to sign the bill.
During the first six months of 2017, the White House issued nearly 8 million “pre-existing conditions” regulations.
According, the Trump administration said those regulations are designed to help prevent people from being harmed by a new or existing medical condition, and will provide a “level playing field” for insurers to offer lower premiums to those with pre-existing medical conditions.
The administration said the new regulations are needed to improve health care affordability for Americans.
The Republican-led House passed the American Health Care Act in March, and the president signed it into law.
The House passed its version of the bill in March 2017, and it became law on April 30.
The American Health Act will provide more funding for Medicaid and for the Children’s Health Insurance Program (CHIP), which provides health insurance to low-income families, including millions of low- and moderate-income people.
While the president’s signature was a victory for Democrats, Republicans have been struggling to find a way for them to pass their own healthcare legislation.
While House Republicans have a number of healthcare proposals on their list, they have not had a full healthcare overhaul in more than 20 years.
Some of the proposals on the House’s list include a requirement that insurance plans cover abortion, a provision to allow states to waive federal regulations, a ban on charging people more for preventive care, and a ban to impose lifetime caps on Medicaid coverage.
Trump is likely to veto any legislation that includes such a provision, though the president could also sign an executive order that would allow the administration to waive some of the regulations.
Trump’s inauguration will mark the first time since 1993 that a U. S. president is not wearing a military uniform.
The inaugural parade is scheduled to begin at 10 a.m.
EST (1800 GMT) on Friday, January 20, with the president wearing a green suit and military-style hat.
Trump will have a ceremonial swearing-in ceremony at the Pentagon, where he will be sworn in by Vice President Mike Pence, according National Guard and Air Force leaders.
Trump has previously claimed that he wants to bring back “a time when you’d get shot if you walked down the street in front of a gun.”
During the campaign, Trump also said that the country would “absolutely” be “on the side of” law-abiding gun owners.
However, the FBI has confirmed that Trump’s claim is false.
During a press conference on Wednesday, January 16, Trump again attacked the Affordable Health Care Bill (AHCA), a Republican healthcare plan that is expected to repeal parts the