Donald Trump’s Cabinet is in place and the Trump Administration is in full-on war mode with a new global currency exchange.

In short, it’s a war against the U.S. dollar.

But this war has already begun.

The Trump administration and the Bank of England are fighting to keep the dollar as the global reserve currency, a move that could have devastating effects for the U: The United States imports about $300 billion worth of goods from the U, which is about a third of its gross domestic product.

The United Kingdom imports more than $50 billion of U.K. exports.

The two countries have been at odds for decades over the value of the U dollar, which has been on a downward trend over the last year or so.

The U.N. Committee on Economic and Social Affairs recently estimated that the U could lose its status as the world’s reserve currency in the next 20 years if the United States continues to maintain its current currency.

But the U’s allies in Europe have already begun to back away from the dollar.

The U. S. is already on a trade deficit with China.

That is, the U is exporting less to China than it imports.

It is now exporting more than it imported in the first quarter of this year, according to data from the Department of Commerce.

That means the U lost more than 1 billion dollars of trade to China.

The Brexit vote has sent the world back into a tailspin.

Trump, whose administration has been fighting to make it a priority to get the U out of the European Union, announced that he will be removing the United Kingdom from the EU, which was a key part of the British and European Union.

He is also threatening to impose tariffs on British goods.

It has already sent shockwaves through the global financial markets.

In a sign of just how much the Trump agenda is being fought for by his allies in the EU and the U.-S.S., the German government said that it will be withdrawing from the trade deal the U-S.

is negotiating with the European Commission, which aims to help it make its own transition to a more competitive and efficient trading environment.

The Europeans are also threatening the U of A’s ability to enter into the trade agreement the U was negotiating with Canada and Mexico.

If that doesn’t get done, the Trump government has said it will take action to force the U to negotiate with Canada.

The fight over the dollar is also being waged by the U.’s allies in Japan, where the U had been trying to renegotiate a trade deal with Tokyo.

That plan was abandoned when Japan’s Prime Minister Shinzo Abe told his fellow Prime Minister, Yoshihide Suga, that it was too late to negotiate.

And the TPP was killed.

The battle over the U and the dollar was also put on hold in 2017 when Trump signed the Trans-Pacific Partnership, which includes the U’s largest trading partners, Japan and Vietnam.

This trade deal was meant to be a great deal for the United, but it is now a nightmare.

Japan has seen its trade with the United rise dramatically in the last two years, which means the value, or net worth, of its companies is going down.

It’s also a sign that Japan’s economy is starting to struggle.

The TPP is supposed to help Japan’s exports by giving it access to new markets.

But now, because of Trump’s trade war, Japan is losing more of its market share in the U than any other country.

The battles are being waged all around the world.

And it’s going to get harder for the Trump team to win.

Trump has also made a new priority of ending U.s. sanctions against Iran.

But this effort is also on hold as the U faces a trade war with China and a new trade agreement with the EU.

The Trump administration also is fighting to stop China from exporting more to the U in an effort to increase its influence in the region.

The trade war has also put an additional strain on the U., which is already facing a financial crisis.

In the first nine months of the year, the economy contracted by 3.5 percent, which it has not seen since 2007, when the U first entered the World Trade Organization.

This was the biggest decline since 2008, and it is only expected to get worse.

Trump’s plan to make trade agreements easier and cheaper has had an unintended effect.

It will be harder for American workers to get better jobs and raise wages.

That has made it even more difficult for the average American worker to find a decent-paying job in the economy.

This is not only hurting the economy, it is hurting the people.

If Trump and his allies can keep the U on a currency war footing, they can then go on to negotiate better deals for other countries.

If the U can’t win this war, it will lose the world and be faced with the prospect of a