How Donald Trump could get more people to read the tribune
President-elect Donald Trump’s transition team is hoping that by having more people reading the tribunes, he will attract more readers to the tribunals they run.
That’s according to sources familiar with the plan.
The tribunes were created in the 1940s and were used to serve the country’s military during World War II.
Trump is planning to appoint a new chief of staff for the tribuses, according to the sources.
Trump has not yet appointed anyone to serve as chief of the tribu-nations, which are the most powerful and influential government offices in the United States.
The president-elect is expected to announce the appointments Thursday.
The Tribune’s new chief executive is expected on Friday.
Trump’s campaign and transition team has yet to make any announcements about the new tribune chief.
The Trump transition team did not immediately respond to a request for comment.
Trump, who is a former television personality, has not formally announced his intention to run for president.
He has been on the job for less than a week, though he said on Nov. 30 that he is “in the process of preparing my plans for the coming months.”
The Tribunes have served as the chief executive of the United Nations for decades.
The first president to take office with a majority of the members of the Tribunes was President Dwight Eisenhower, who was sworn in on Jan. 20, 1945.
Trump and his team have said that they plan to “build a new era of American leadership.”
Trump’s plan for the new chief will be a major test of his ability to govern and unite the nation after a tumultuous presidential campaign.
He faced a series of controversies during his campaign, including a tape in which he said that women were “bleeding badly” after he kissed and groped them without their consent.
Trump said the tape was recorded by an actor and that he did not do it because he was embarrassed.
Trump ultimately won the election, but his presidency has been marked by divisive policies, including his refusal to say whether he would accept the election results if he lost.