web analytics
a

Facebook

Twitter

Copyright 2015 Libero Themes.
All Rights Reserved.

8:30 - 6:00

Our Office Hours Mon. - Fri.

703-406-7616

Call For Free 15/M Consultation

Facebook

Twitter

Search
Menu
Westlake Legal Group > Posts tagged "job"

Want to return to work post retirement? Here’s how to do it

Westlake Legal Group adult-businesswoman-leading-meeting Want to return to work post retirement? Here’s how to do it working workforce Work tips seniors Senior Living recruiting recruiter profession older adults jobs job expert tips employment Culture Features Culture Best Practices Adults
© fizkes / stock.adobe.com

According to a 2017 survey published by nonprofit RAND Corporation, almost 40% of workers over 65 had previously retired, and that number has continued to rise. For those individuals, as well as older adults who are making a career change later in life, it can be challenging to figure out where to start. 

That’s why many people across the country turn to a recruiter for assistance in the complex, hard-to-navigate career search. Bonnie Jones of Chantilly-based recruiting firm Bonnie Jones Associates, LLC, has been helping residents of the DMV achieve their employment needs for over 24 years, and has assisted many older adults find their next dream job.

Here, Jones talks first steps, how to stand out and what to highlight when putting yourself on the job market once again. 

Where’s the first place candidates should start, prior to actually taking interviews?
It’s imperative to have a well-written resume with no mistakes. Resumes need to be kept current too, because that’s really the first impression. Especially for someone trying to re-enter the workforce, you already have challenges ahead, so you don’t want to compound that by having errors in your resume. 

What’s your biggest advice for seniors in search of a new job?
Even before embarking on the job search, there needs to be current technical skills updated. Microsoft offers free resources where you can get your skills up to speed. Another really important aspect is lining up a list of references who will vouch for you. When working with a recruiter, you tend to get interviews quickly, so it’s important to look your best. We are ready, so you need to be prepared as well. 

In terms of what I do, I actually role play with them to prepare them for the interview, especially if people haven’t interviewed in a long time. Getting that face-to-face mock interview will really prepare them for what’s to come in a series of interviews for most. I tell my candidates that the interview actually begins when you find out you have one. You have to figure out how you’ll commute and be early, have your resume printed, have a leather notebook to take notes with during the interview, that kind of thing. 

How do you recommend older adults prove their worth in the marketplace compared to say, a candidate in their 30s with a similar level of experience?
Really, a lot of employers like to have experienced individuals. They don’t mind teaching the actual tasks of a job, because the person knows how to show up on time, focus on their career and really be an asset to the team. I personally think this gives them an advantage in most cases. 

How does working with an experienced candidate differ from working with someone who has very little experience in the designated field of their choice?
I think the older worker is more willing to listen to new advice. And they’ve learned over time that they don’t know everything. They have the strength to be able to do the job and as a recruiter, my job is to help them get the job. I really need to get candidates to trust me in an effort to find them the best job out there, and that’s usually easier for me with older candidates. No matter the age though, you have to be prepared for a few nos, and then get excited for that one yes.

For more tips and tricks for members of the family, subscribe to one of our e-newsletters. 

Real Estate, and Personal Injury Lawyers. Contact us at: https://westlakelegal.com 

Elizabeth Warren 2011: Actually, I left my first teaching job because I became interested in law school

Westlake Legal Group ew-1 Elizabeth Warren 2011: Actually, I left my first teaching job because I became interested in law school The Blog Rutgers pregnant pregnancy Law School job Elizabeth Warren

There’s no smoking gun in this clip that will convince Warren defenders that she’s been fibbing in insisting that she was fired from her first teaching job for being pregnant, a claim she’s made since, oh, right around the time she first became a U.S. senator with national ambitions. But it’s a good catch by Tommy Christopher at Mediaite nonetheless. Watch the beginning of the clip below, which was recorded in 2011, and you’ll find her giving a mundane explanation for why she changed her focus early in life from teaching to law. Her husband had been transferred to New Jersey, she had always been told in high school that she was a good debater, she noticed there was a law school nearby in Newark, and after giving it a look she thought, “Why not?”

No mention there of her being unceremoniously tossed out of her teaching job for the crime of being pregnant, although obviously she’s telling a truncated version of what happened. She does refer in passing at one point to “a whole series of quick events” that occurred between the time she shifted from teaching to law. Could one of those events have been sex discrimination by the school board on account of pregnancy, with Warren simply neglecting to specify it? She *has* said in recent years that she didn’t begin opening up about personal things in interviews until much later in life.

But watch later in the clip (at 7:38). She talks about graduating from law school when she was nine months pregnant and says, “I thought I’d stepped off the train. You know, hard enough to get a job for a woman then, I was about to have a baby and nobody was interested in me.” If discrimination based on pregnancy was part of her professional journey in law and she was willing to say so, you would think she also might have mentioned at some point in the clip that she’d already experienced that type of discrimination once before. E.g., “In fact, one of the reasons I left teaching was because the school board that gave me my first job fired me for being pregnant, then dressed it up in the official record as a ‘resignation.’ Now here I was again as a law-school graduate facing the same cold shoulder.”

If she was willing to talk about pregnancy’s effect on her legal job prospects, why omit the detail about its effect on her educational job prospects? Unless, as Christopher says, there was no discrimination to account for why she left her teaching job. Maybe her original story about why she left it, concluding that “I don’t think this is going to work out for me” after taking a few graduate classes in education, was the true one after all.

But maybe this clip is also her way out of this mess. If she wants to showcase her personal experience with sex discrimination, she can always point back to what she said here about having trouble finding a job in law due to pregnancy. It’s perfectly plausible given the times, and it’d be hard for Republicans to disprove it given that she doesn’t accuse any particular entity of discrimination like she did in the case of her teaching job. Her point is that the bias against women was industry-wide. That’s enough to substantiate a relatable “I’ve dealt with this problem myself” anecdote for voters.

But you know how Warren is with biographical details — why take an inch when you can try to take a mile?

Anyway, the media is irritated that she’s being challenged about this, partly because she’s their preferred candidate and partly because there’s a Larger Truth to it about how women of her generation were treated. They’ll do what they can next year to dismiss it on her behalf. It’s not like Trump is going to spend much time on it either. For him, it’s “Pocahontas” or bust in Warren biographical attacks.

The post Elizabeth Warren 2011: Actually, I left my first teaching job because I became interested in law school appeared first on Hot Air.

Westlake Legal Group ew-1-300x153 Elizabeth Warren 2011: Actually, I left my first teaching job because I became interested in law school The Blog Rutgers pregnant pregnancy Law School job Elizabeth Warren   Real Estate, and Personal Injury Lawyers. Contact us at: https://westlakelegal.com 

Trump: Pay no attention to that garbage ABC/WaPo polling outfit

Westlake Legal Group t-4 Trump: Pay no attention to that garbage ABC/WaPo polling outfit Washington Post Trump Trade War The Blog Tariffs recession President poll job Economy China approval ABC

Alternate headline: “Presidential tweet focuses country’s attention on ABC/WaPo poll showing Trump’s job approval sliding.”

It made me laugh to think of lawyers threatening a pollster. With what? Bad Sampling in the First Degree?

There’s one true thing in those two tweets: ABC did briefly have Trump falling 12 points behind Hillary in October 2016 — from October 20 to 23, to be exact. Other pollsters saw Clinton’s lead balloon around the same time, though. The AP had her up 13, Suffolk had her up 10, and so on. That’s not because of data-rigging or FAKE NEWS!, it’s because Trump was getting battered at the time by fallout from the “Access Hollywood” tape and the women coming forward to accuse him of various forms of sexual misconduct. Not long after, though, Comey released his letter to Congress announcing that he was reopening the Emailgate probe. And late deciders began weighing whether to sign up for another four years of Clintonism or to try to something different in a big way. The very next ABC poll taken, from October 21-24, found Hillary’s lead slipping to eight points. The ABC/WaPo poll conducted from October 23-26 found it shrinking to five points. The next tracker, from October 27-30, after the Comey letter was issued, had it down to one.

The final poll they published before Election Day put the race at 49/46 for Hillary. That turned out to be the closest match of any major pollster with the national popular vote, which went 48/46. Which was no surprise: Contra Trump, ABC/WaPo actually has a sterling record of polling in presidential contests.

But we needn’t dwell on this. Anyone who doesn’t understand yet that Trump cries “fake!” at any news that’s bad for him to try to convince people not to believe it isn’t going to be swayed at this point. Besides, I can understand why today’s ABC/WaPo poll is especially irritating to him. It’s not the job approval number in it, which is bad at 38 percent (down six points from June) but nothing he hasn’t seen before. The ominous numbers are the ones associated with the economy, particularly the trade war with China.

While a 56 percent majority of Americans rate the economy as “excellent” or “good,” that figure is down from 65 percent in November. A separate question finds 6 in 10 say that a recession is either “very likely” or “somewhat likely” in the next year. That fear compares with 69 percent who said a recession was likely in fall 2007, shortly before the recession began later that year…

The Post-ABC poll finds 43 percent of Americans say Trump’s trade and economic policies have increased the chance of a recession in the next year, more than double the 16 percent who say his policies have decreased the likelihood of a recession. Another 34 percent say Trump’s policies have not made a difference…

But sizable shares of Trump’s core supporters say they are worried about price increases because of tariffs, including 55 percent of whites without college degrees, 54 percent of people living in rural areas and 45 percent of white evangelical Protestants. Concern rises to about 6 in 10 political independents and people living in the suburbs, two key swing voting groups.

His approval rating on the economy was in majority territory in June at 51 percent. Now it’s at 46/47.

If we do end up in a recession, POTUS will use every rhetorical weapon available to him to shift the blame. It’s Jerome Powell’s fault for not lowering interest rates; it’s manufacturers’ fault for not moving their businesses out of China quickly enough; it’s Democrats’ fault for not agreeing to a payroll tax cut to stimulate the economy; it’s China’s fault for stubbornly resisting American pressure to end its intellectual-property banditry and play fair economically. Those arguments will work for fans but I don’t know if they’ll work for swing voters. A separate poll taken late last month showed most Americans will blame Trump if the economy goes south:

The Harvard CAPS/Harris poll of 2,531 registered voters at the end of August found that 57 percent would blame Trump more than the Federal Reserve or anyone else should America enter recession by the end of the year.

Moreover, 62 percent said they were somewhat or very concerned that there will be a recession in the next six months amid the China trade war, a global economic slowdown, and the waning impact of federal stimulus from early on in the Trump administration…

The Harvard CAPS/Harris poll found that 63 percent believe the tariffs are hurting the U.S. more than China. Moreover, 74 percent said U.S. consumers, not China, pay the cost of the tariffs.

The good news for him is that Americans do see the point of this war. Fifty percent approved of his tariffs on China despite the economic pain and fully 80 percent thought it was better to reckon with China’s chicanery now than to keep postponing it. That’d be an interesting electoral pitch if Trump tried it — “I know it’s tough right now but it’ll be tougher if we let China keep stealing. And unless you elect me to a second term, the next president will let them off the hook.” I don’t think he’d try that message, though; it’s too close to accepting responsibility for a negative development, something to which his ego is deathly allergic. He’ll try a combo of insisting that things really aren’t so bad and, to the extent that they are, it’s someone else’s fault.

One other ABC/WaPo detail via Charlie Sykes: Trump’s approval is at 30/64 among women, abysmal numbers that are way off his pace of 41 percent of the female vote in 2016. Obviously he’ll do better than 30 percent next November as some right-leaning women decide he’s the lesser of two evils, but you can see why I thought yesterday that a third-party run by a woman candidate could be dangerous to him. If a Carly Fiorina type pulled more women voters from him than from the Democrat, it could cost him a second term. Fiorina says it won’t be her, though, luckily for POTUS.

The post Trump: Pay no attention to that garbage ABC/WaPo polling outfit appeared first on Hot Air.

Westlake Legal Group t-4-300x153 Trump: Pay no attention to that garbage ABC/WaPo polling outfit Washington Post Trump Trade War The Blog Tariffs recession President poll job Economy China approval ABC   Real Estate, and Personal Injury Lawyers. Contact us at: https://westlakelegal.com 

56% say Trump’s rhetoric bears some blame for recent mass shootings, per … Fox News poll

Westlake Legal Group dt-1 56% say Trump’s rhetoric bears some blame for recent mass shootings, per … Fox News poll weapons Trump Trade War The Blog survey shootings rhetoric poll nra job fox news Blame background checks assault approval

It is and forever will remain a newsworthy event whenever Fox News drops a terrible poll on POTUS. That’s partly because it proves once again how independent the news division over there is from the opinion wing. Pretty much everything in this new survey directly contradicts standard Fox News primetime conventional wisdom.

But partly too it’s because Trump can’t help but interpret bad news for him as the product of a grudge or some illicit bias, even when it’s coming from a scientific poll conducted by the most Trump-friendly major news outlet in America. And so we’re guaranteed to see another round of whiny “Why isn’t Fox News loyal anymore?” presidential tweeting once these numbers make it onto his desk.

Which is always fun.

As bad as this poll is for him personally, it’s worse for the cause of gun rights generally. Here’s the trend on banning assault weapons in Fox polling since the Newtown massacre in late 2012.

Westlake Legal Group ar-1 56% say Trump’s rhetoric bears some blame for recent mass shootings, per … Fox News poll weapons Trump Trade War The Blog survey shootings rhetoric poll nra job fox news Blame background checks assault approval

Dig into the crosstabs and you’ll find that independents strongly favor the idea at 58/28 while Republicans split dead even at 46. That’s a bit better for gun-rights advocates than last week’s Morning Consult poll, which found 55 percent of Republicans in favor, but both polls go to show that the GOP writ large isn’t as hostile to banning assault weapons as the activist class is. And by “GOP writ large,” I don’t mean country-club types: 61 percent of rural white voters also support a ban, per Fox.

And those numbers, relatively speaking, are actually pretty good for gun-rights supporters. Support for universal background checks here is at 90 percent, with 89 percent of Republicans in favor. Support for red-flag laws (“Allowing police to temporarily take guns away from people who have been shown to be a danger to themselves or others”) runs at an 81 percent clip, including 75 percent of GOPers. To repeat a point I made a few days ago, there’s no doubt that those two measures will pass Congress *eventually*, even if it means waiting another 5-10 years until Dems regain control of government. They’re too popular to be held at bay forever. The strategic reason for gun-rights fans to resist them is to raise the legislative cost to Dems to passing other, more aggressive regulations like an AWB. If Democrats have to move heaven and earth just to expand background checks and pass a red-flag bill, even with both polling at over 80 percent, they’re more likely to hold off on a run at assault weapons. For awhile.

As for Trump, here’s one question on guns that doesn’t bode well for him:

Westlake Legal Group g-1 56% say Trump’s rhetoric bears some blame for recent mass shootings, per … Fox News poll weapons Trump Trade War The Blog survey shootings rhetoric poll nra job fox news Blame background checks assault approval

Forty-six percent opposition on any question involving the president is par for the course. What’s notable here is that the usual mirror-image effect, in which Republicans dutifully choose the polling option that reflects well on him, isn’t happening. Even most Republicans aren’t willing to argue that he’s made the country safer (despite his bump-stock ban, remember). Meanwhile, a clear majority of the public thinks the “sentiments” he’s expressed are at least partly to blame for mass shootings over the last few years:

Westlake Legal Group h-1 56% say Trump’s rhetoric bears some blame for recent mass shootings, per … Fox News poll weapons Trump Trade War The Blog survey shootings rhetoric poll nra job fox news Blame background checks assault approval

A majority of independents (50/41) say Trump’s “sentiments” are a “great deal” to blame or bear “some” blame for the shootings. Even his base of whites without a college degree is evenly split at 47/47. By comparison, just 38 percent overall say Democratic political leaders bear some blame for shootings.

And just to show you how comprehensive anti-gun feeling is running in this poll, the NRA’s favorable rating is underwater for the first time in a Fox News survey in more than 20 years:

Westlake Legal Group Voila_Capture-2019-08-15_11-03-35_AM 56% say Trump’s rhetoric bears some blame for recent mass shootings, per … Fox News poll weapons Trump Trade War The Blog survey shootings rhetoric poll nra job fox news Blame background checks assault approval

A month after Newtown, the group was still at a healthy 56/33 level. I wonder if it’s left-leaners who are driving the downturn in support, fed up with the spate of mass shootings and the NRA’s opposition to virtually all proposed reforms, or if it’s *right-leaners* who are driving it, disgusted by the managerial chaos that’s plagued the group for months. Could be both, of course.

Add it all together and Trump’s job approval momentarily stands at 43/56, the highest disapproval rating he’s seen at Fox since October 2017. It’s not all because of a gun backlash, though: When asked if imposing tariffs helps or hurts the U.S. economy, the share that says it helps has dropped to just 29 percent, down four points since June. The share that says it hurts is up to 46 percent by comparison. If the economy slips into a recession, Trump will scramble to blame everyone but himself (as usual) — the Fed first and foremost, Congress, George Soros, you name it. But he’s already dangerously close to a majority believing that his favored tactic is doing more harm than good. If this keeps up, he’s going to start backing off the trade war as a matter of pure self-preservation.

In lieu of an exit question, one last piece of data for you. Fifty-seven percent of Democrats say they’d prefer to live in a country where guns are banned:

Westlake Legal Group d 56% say Trump’s rhetoric bears some blame for recent mass shootings, per … Fox News poll weapons Trump Trade War The Blog survey shootings rhetoric poll nra job fox news Blame background checks assault approval

I hear Australia is lovely. Vaya con Dios, guys!

The post 56% say Trump’s rhetoric bears some blame for recent mass shootings, per … Fox News poll appeared first on Hot Air.

Westlake Legal Group dt-1-300x153 56% say Trump’s rhetoric bears some blame for recent mass shootings, per … Fox News poll weapons Trump Trade War The Blog survey shootings rhetoric poll nra job fox news Blame background checks assault approval   Real Estate, and Personal Injury Lawyers. Contact us at: https://westlakelegal.com 

Trump’s average approval rating reaches highest point since February 2017

Westlake Legal Group t-16 Trump’s average approval rating reaches highest point since February 2017 Trump The Blog subpoena rcp rating mueller job fivethirtyeight biden approval

On Friday he touched 45.1 percent in the RCP poll of polls. Today he’s up a tick to 45.3. The last time he had seen 45 percent in RCP was February 21, 2017.

Westlake Legal Group r-2 Trump’s average approval rating reaches highest point since February 2017 Trump The Blog subpoena rcp rating mueller job fivethirtyeight biden approval

It’s remarkable, and maybe not coincidental, that he’s hitting new heights in approval at a moment when House Democrats are closer to impeaching him than they’ve ever been. The past month has been consumed with chatter about the Mueller report’s evidence of obstruction of justice, about Bill Barr misleading Congress by concealing Mueller’s concerns about his summary, and about a so-called “constitutional crisis” triggered by the White House moving to exercise executive privilege to block subpoenas on a range of issues. Result: Trump’s gone from 43.1 percent average approval in late April, which is standard for him, to 45.3 percent now, his highest number in two years. The reason Pelosi’s nervous about pulling the trigger on impeachment is that she fears the political dynamic will force Republicans and right-leaning independents to circle the wagons even more tightly around POTUS.

I wonder if this data doesn’t prove her right. The noisier Democrats seem to get about blowing him up, the better his numbers turn.

The truth could be more prosaic, though. The big story in electoral politics since late April, when Trump’s numbers began rising, is Joe Biden’s big splash into the presidential race and momentary domination of the field. Maybe some right-leaning indies are watching that, tasting a little early bile at the thought of a Biden presidency, and hugging Trump more tightly. Or, if you prefer your theories even more prosaic, how about the latest blockbuster jobs report on May 3? “Unemployment rate falls to the lowest since 1969” is a headline that should be good for an extra point or two in presidential job approval.

If you’re a pessimist, though, you could always point to the fact that RCP’s poll of polls doesn’t adjust the polls it tracks for “house effects,” as FiveThirtyEight’s tracker does. The difference can be significant and explains why FiveThirtyEight usually shows poorer numbers for Trump than RCP does. For instance, the very Trump-friendly Rasmussen poll currently has POTUS at 50/49 in approval. RCP includes that 50 percent number in its tracker as-is but FiveThirtyEight “adjusts” it for its pro-Trump lean and translates it to a “true” approval rating of 44/50. In FiveThirtyEight’s poll of polls, Trump *isn’t* at a two-year high. He’s at 42.4 percent, up since late April but not at a level that’s unusual for him to have reached. He was at 42.5 percent as recently as February. It may be that Trump’s surging polls at RCP are an artifact of that site’s methodology for calculating its average and little more. When both RCP *and* FiveThirtyEight show him at two-year highs then we’ll know he’s breaking out.

The post Trump’s average approval rating reaches highest point since February 2017 appeared first on Hot Air.

Westlake Legal Group t-16-300x153 Trump’s average approval rating reaches highest point since February 2017 Trump The Blog subpoena rcp rating mueller job fivethirtyeight biden approval   Real Estate, and Personal Injury Lawyers. Contact us at: https://westlakelegal.com 

Gallup: Trump approval hits new high, now higher than Obama’s and Reagan’s at this point

Westlake Legal Group gallup-trump-approval-hits-new-high-now-higher-than-obamas-and-reagans-at-this-point Gallup: Trump approval hits new high, now higher than Obama’s and Reagan’s at this point Trump The Blog russiagate rating mueller job gallup approval

Westlake Legal Group t-16 Gallup: Trump approval hits new high, now higher than Obama’s and Reagan’s at this point Trump The Blog russiagate rating mueller job gallup approval

I might be writing this same post again a week from now. That’s because these Gallup numbers were gathered between April 17-30, before the blockbuster new jobs report came out. They may have caught Trump midway through an upward trend.

Forty-six percent approval is no great shakes for most presidents but it’s rare air for Trump, and this isn’t the only poll lately that’s placed him that high. Harris/Harvard also has him at 46 while his perennial favorite, Rasmussen, has him at 50. He’s at 44.0 percent approval in RCP’s poll of polls, which is creeping up towards his best mark since March 2017.

The secret to the approval surge that Gallup is seeing? Why, Democrats.

Westlake Legal Group g-2 Gallup: Trump approval hits new high, now higher than Obama’s and Reagan’s at this point Trump The Blog russiagate rating mueller job gallup approval

Republican approval is up a bit, independent approval is middling, but Democratic approval is at its highest point since April 2017 — coincidentally, the month before Trump fired James Comey and Mueller was appointed as special counsel on Russiagate. The post-Mueller “no collusion” polling has been uneven for Trump overall but this one from Gallup is Exhibit A if you’re looking for evidence that being cleared on conspiracy has done something meaningful to his approval. It may have lifted the cloud over him for a small but not insignificant number of Democratic voters. Which way do those voters go next year now if the economy’s still humming?

Overall Trump stands at 46/50 in Gallup’s polling, the narrowest gap since his first week in office. But that’s not the biggest news. Go play around with Gallup’s job-approval widget for presidents past and present and compare Trump on Day 830 of his presidency with other recent presidents at around the same point in their terms. Both Bushes make for a tough comparison because each was coming off a major military incursion in Iraq, pushing their numbers sky high. Instead let’s measure Trump against the two most consequential ideologues for their parties of the last 40 years. Results:

Westlake Legal Group r Gallup: Trump approval hits new high, now higher than Obama’s and Reagan’s at this point Trump The Blog russiagate rating mueller job gallup approval

Trump is the light green line, Obama the dark green line, Reagan the gray line. At the end of April in the third year of their presidencies, the comparison stands at 46/43/43, respectively. Trump’s actually ahead of two two-term presidents at this point — although there are caveats. First, Reagan’s numbers had been hurt by the recession of 1982. At this moment in his presidency he was on a long climb out of that hole. Second, the end of April 2011 was just before Obama announced the killing of Osama Bin Laden, which briefly sent him back up past 50 percent. This comparison wouldn’t work in Trump’s favor a week from now. And third, Reagan and Obama had each enjoyed majority approval earlier in their presidency (and each would go on to do so again). Trump never has.

Could he get to 50 percent by Election Day? Part of me thinks no, that his Trumpier qualities will always push his ceiling back down to 43 percent even if the jobs numbers continue to impress, even with Mueller in his rear-view mirror. But another part thinks that it’d be really easy for him to reduce the public’s exposure to those Trumpier qualities, which would probably mean higher approval. If he surprised everyone by suddenly scaling his tweeting way back and focusing on the economy in his public statements, why couldn’t he hit 48 percent or better? He won the big Mueller fight. If you had to bet on his approval rating getting worse or better in the near future, who wouldn’t bet on “better”? Exit question via NBC: It’s the Resistance, not the right, that’s more excited to vote next fall, no? Exit answer: No.

The post Gallup: Trump approval hits new high, now higher than Obama’s and Reagan’s at this point appeared first on Hot Air.

Westlake Legal Group t-16-300x153 Gallup: Trump approval hits new high, now higher than Obama’s and Reagan’s at this point Trump The Blog russiagate rating mueller job gallup approval   Real Estate, and Personal Injury Lawyers. Contact us at: https://westlakelegal.com