LOL. What's the difference, lol. And i'm sure many Americans have lost their job because of COVID-19 and Trump's weak response. Don't get me wrong. I would've voted Trump in 2016 as well, but he simply failed to bring positive change. He's a weak leader, who's more concerned about himself than about the fate & health of millions of Americans. He's not behaving like a real president. That being said Joe Biden isn't ideal and he has his own scandals (Tara Reade, the entire left doesn't believe them, but the same people condemned Kavanaugh. I can't take them seriously. Only #MeToo when it fits them and the Hunter Biden and Ukraine scandal which backfired on Trump). Joe Biden is a boring white old man who is plain forgettable, has no youth support and can lose a very winnable election.I'm a foreigner and I would vote for Donald Trump, definitely. I know that Trump isn't the most likeable person, but he is the only one who is able to bring about positive changes to the USA.
Joe Biden has a weak personality, he reminds me of Obama, and if he's a president, he wouldn't be able to bring much positive changes to the USA. Trump actually managed to create a lot more jobs as compared to Obama. An average of 17, 700 new jobs were created under Obama per month, while an average of 17, 822 new jobs were created under Trump per month. The state's overall economic output under Obama only rose 17.25 percent, while the overall economic output under Trump is up between 17.4 percent to 17.9 per cent. The state's average hourly pay under Obama is only a 7.8 percent increase, while the hourly wage has a 9.6 percent increase under Trump.
Joe Biden has the same weak personality as Obama, and if he becomes the president, this is how the economy in USA would look like. It would be very similar to the time when Obama was the president, there would be fewer new jobs being created, lower overall economic output, lower hourly pay etc.
If you want to transform the USA into a much better place, you will need someone who is strong and opinionated and able to make decisions easily such as Donald Trump to bring about those positive changes.
If a president has a weak personality, such as Joe Biden and Obama, the USA would be in huge disaster and the unemployment rate would all start to skyrocket, lol.
In April, the unemployment rate increased by 10.3 percentage points to 14.7 percent. This is the
highest rate and the largest over-the-month increase in the history of the series (seasonally adjusted data
are available back to January 1948). The number of unemployed persons rose by 15.9 million to 23.1
million in April. The sharp increases in these measures reflect the effects of the coronavirus pandemic
and efforts to contain it. (See table A-1. For more information about how the household survey and its
measures were affected by the coronavirus pandemic, see the box note on page 5.)
In April, unemployment rates rose sharply among all major worker groups. The rate was 13.0 percent
for adult men, 15.5 percent for adult women, 31.9 percent for teenagers, 14.2 percent for Whites, 16.7
percent for Blacks, 14.5 percent for Asians, and 18.9 percent for Hispanics. The rates for all of these
groups, with the exception of Blacks, represent record highs for their respective series. (See tables A-1,
A-2, and A-3.)
The number of unemployed persons who reported being on temporary layoff increased about ten-fold
to 18.1 million in April. The number of permanent job losers increased by 544,000 to 2.0 million. (See
In April, the number of unemployed persons who were jobless less than 5 weeks increased by 10.7
million to 14.3 million, accounting for almost two-thirds of the unemployed. The number of
unemployed persons who were jobless 5 to 14 weeks rose by 5.2 million to 7.0 million. The number of
long-term unemployed (those jobless for 27 weeks or more), at 939,000, declined by 225,000 over the
month and represented 4.1 percent of the unemployed. (See table A-12.)
The labor force participation rate decreased by 2.5 percentage points over the month to 60.2 percent,
the lowest rate since January 1973 (when it was 60.0 percent). Total employment, as measured by the
household survey, fell by 22.4 million to 133.4 million. The employment-population ratio, at 51.3
percent, dropped by 8.7 percentage points over the month. This is the lowest rate and largest over-themonth decline in the history of the series (seasonally adjusted data are available back to January 1948).
(See table A-1.)
The number of persons who usually work full time declined by 15.0 million over the month, and the
number who usually work part time declined by 7.4 million. Part-time workers accounted for one-third
of the over-the-month employment decline. (See table A-9.)
The number of persons at work part time for economic reasons nearly doubled over the month to 10.9
million. These individuals, who would have preferred full-time employment, were working part time
because their hours had been reduced or they were unable to find full-time jobs. This group includes
persons who usually work full time and persons who usually work part time. (See table A-8.)
The number of persons not in the labor force who currently want a job, at 9.9 million, nearly doubled
in April. These individuals were not counted as unemployed because they were not actively looking for
work during the last 4 weeks or were unavailable to take a job. (See table A-1.)
Persons marginally attached to the labor force—a subset of persons not in the labor force who
currently want a job—numbered 2.3 million in April, up by 855,000 over the month. These individuals
were not in the labor force, wanted and were available for work, and had looked for a job sometime in
the prior 12 months but had not looked for work in the 4 weeks preceding the survey. Discouraged
workers, a subset of the marginally attached who believed that no jobs were available for them,
numbered 574,000 in April, little changed from the previous month. (See Summary table A.)