The budget blueprint unveiled Wednesday lays out a blueprint to make America great again, despite President Donald Trump’s decision to end the Paris climate agreement and leave the U.S. open to global warming.
The blueprint outlines a $5 trillion plan to fight climate change, expand jobs, invest in infrastructure and boost economic growth.
But Trump’s move has left some members of his own party reeling, including Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell (R-Ky.), who on Wednesday said that the president has abandoned the people who made this country great and is no longer fit to lead it.
Trump’s budget also calls for slashing domestic programs that help low-income families and communities, as well as a $2.1 trillion increase in military spending.
The president has made a point of focusing on infrastructure spending, including spending on roads, bridges, railways and other transportation infrastructure, despite the fact that climate change has already led to record floods and storms in many regions of the country.
The plan includes $300 billion in federal aid for infrastructure over the next decade, including $500 billion for roads, $250 billion for bridges and $50 billion for transit.
It also includes $200 billion for flood mitigation and $30 billion for water projects.
In a speech in April, Trump announced that he was pulling the U,S.
out of the Paris agreement, which he said would have caused catastrophic climate change.
The U.K. was also the first country to withdraw from the deal.
Now, Trump has called climate change a hoax and says the U to stay in the pact will save the world $1 trillion over the first three years.
The budget also includes a $1.1 billion increase in the defense budget to $5.9 trillion, which will allow the U-S.
to keep spending on military programs such as the war in Afghanistan.
However, Trump’s proposal would have left the U in the Paris pact’s first year with an annual defense budget of $5 billion, instead of the $10.4 trillion currently mandated by Congress.
While the White House said the plan would “provide the U with the tools and flexibility it needs to keep pace with our changing and rapidly changing world,” many lawmakers and analysts have questioned the strategy, arguing that it could actually be counterproductive.
“We need to get more money out of our defense budget, but if we do, we are going to end up with less money,” Sen. Joe Manchin (D-W.
“It will create a situation where the United States is the least able to deal with climate change because we don’t have the funds.
We don’t need the money.
And we are not going to get it unless we get it.”
Manchin is one of several senators who have introduced legislation to fund the military and infrastructure programs by increasing the defense spending.