When did Donald Trump’s election turn into a war with the markets?

The war has been going on since the day the President-elect took the oath of office, and it’s going to continue.

The economy, health care, taxes, and the national debt have been in the news for weeks now.

But the war has not been a major issue in the Trump administration.

It’s just that Trump and his administration have decided to get into it.

That is, unless you are a hedge fund manager or an investor.

The war between Trump and the markets began with the inauguration.

During his speech at the Republican National Convention, Trump declared that he was “making America great again.”

“We’re going to create a real American Dream for our children,” Trump said.

“We’re bringing back jobs, we’re bringing our jobs back, and we’re building our great, great American companies.”

Trump’s promise of the “dream” is not true.

The economic and national security prospects for the United States have never been better.

The Dow Jones Industrial Average is up 686 points over the past six months, the S&P 500 is up more than 2,400 points over that period, and stocks have rallied more than 600 points since January.

The unemployment rate has dropped to a five-year low, and job creation is up across the board.

But it was the Trump presidency that set off a war.

In his inaugural address, Trump said, “I am here to proclaim the dawn of a new era, a new day, a day of bold new leadership.”

That bold new leader is Trump, who is running for president in the 2016 presidential election against Democrat Hillary Clinton.

Trump promised to bring jobs back to America, build “our great American company,” and bring back jobs from China, India, and Mexico.

But those promises were hollow, and they were met with little or no job creation.

In fact, Trump’s promises to bring back good jobs and jobs for Americans have only been met with low levels of economic growth and a massive increase in the national deficit.

Trump was forced to make some tough decisions as president.

The Federal Reserve started hiking interest rates to help push up the economy and boost the economy, and Trump cut back regulations and took some money from the military and military contractors.

But those policies only added to the debt, and in the end, Trump is facing a choice between keeping his promises to the American people and cutting the national budget.

Trump said in his inaugural speech, “If I can’t do it on my own, then I’m going to have to bring the troops home,” and that was just a few months ago.

When the war with Trump began, hedge funds and investors started taking a lot of heat for their political activism.

And then the President’s administration started taking heat for what was happening in the markets, too.

A lot of hedge funds are trying to take advantage of the uncertainty of Trump’s presidency.

Investors like to make money when things are uncertain.

But when you look at the markets and the market volatility, that’s not what you’re looking for in your investments.

The markets are just a casino.

They’re gambling, and hedge funds have become a huge part of that.

For example, after Trump’s inauguration, hedge fund managers began raising money to buy stocks and to sell them at a profit.

But as the war between the markets went on, hedge managers began selling stocks at a loss, too, because they had not expected the war to continue to go on.

And this was a problem for hedge fund investors.

They had to find ways to take out losses, which made them look bad, and to get back at the people who invested money in the stock market.

Investors are not the only ones who are struggling.

The average American family is paying more than $400 a month in mortgage payments, a $500 a month for health care premiums, and another $500 for child care.

And the debt that the United Sates government has incurred over the years has grown at a staggering rate.

In the coming years, the national economy will have to pay a much higher price to the government than it has in the past.

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