In the aftermath of the election, pundits are beginning to ponder what happened and what the next steps are.
The next question is whether Americans are truly in denial.
If they are, then the most common answer is that we have lost our sense of reality.
We are so focused on what is happening, we fail to appreciate the many facets of the larger picture.
Americans are so consumed with their own problems and fears that they forget that many others are also struggling.
And while we’re in denial, we are also making it easy for ourselves to do so.
So here’s what we need to know about the big issues of the day.
Is the economy doing well?
The economy is doing well, and the government is doing its job.
The unemployment rate is low at 5.1 percent, the stock market is up 17 percent since Election Day, the unemployment rate for new jobs is down to 7.5 percent, and more than half of all workers have a job.
Economists expect the economy to expand 3.9 percent in the third quarter, the fastest pace in more than five years.
The Labor Department says the unemployment and underemployment rate for Americans ages 16 to 64 fell to 8.9 and 8.7 percent respectively in the second quarter.
In the first quarter of 2017, the number of people unemployed was down by nearly a million.
What are the problems?
Americans have a lot to worry about, but we seem unable to come up with a consistent and simple plan to solve them.
We’ve been told that there is no alternative to the president’s plan to tax Americans more and cut social services.
But the President’s plan isn’t working.
And we know that the President can’t be trusted to deliver on his promises.
This is a time for the country to stop blaming the other half of the country for our problems and to instead focus on the problems that really matter to the rest of us. 3.
Are there more problems?
Yes, there are more issues, but they are not as serious as people think.
They are more likely to be temporary and temporary.
The health care crisis is a temporary problem that can be overcome if it’s addressed quickly.
But there are other problems that are not temporary, such as the cost of college and higher education, the financial burden of health care and the loss of trust in the tax code.
A more serious problem is climate change, which is a long-term threat that will continue to threaten our future prosperity and stability.
But if we are to address it, we will need to fix a number of other problems as well.
Why do Americans have so little faith in the future?
We have been told for years that Americans are pessimistic and fearful.
The American Dream is at risk.
But this is not the case.
In fact, Americans have grown more optimistic in the past three years, with the percentage saying they are more optimistic about the future jumping from 43 percent in 2015 to 49 percent in 2017.
Americans have also seen the effects of a weak economy, with a majority saying that the economy is getting better and the unemployment rates dropping.
But these positive trends are not translating into a significant increase in confidence.
Instead, Americans are feeling increasingly anxious about their own futures and the future of the economy.
Is it really possible to solve problems with fewer resources?
In some cases, this may be the right choice.
For example, many people have benefited from the Great Recession.
The Great Recession did not end on its own.
Instead of returning to a bad old world, it resulted in new and better ways of making life better for millions of Americans.
The recovery has helped lift millions out of poverty and into the middle class.
But it has not been enough to rebuild our economy.
Instead the problem is one that is not going away, and it will only get worse.
Are we doing enough to address the real problems?
The president and his party have been quick to blame everyone but themselves for the current economic situation.
They blame Republicans for their failure to create jobs or raise wages, and Democrats for failing to rein in Wall Street.
But many Americans see their problems as the result of the failures of their own government, which has been in place for decades and failed to protect their future.
How do we solve these problems?
In order to address our challenges, we need a government that is committed to addressing the real issues that are threatening our economy and our country.
It needs to work with business to fix the problem of excessive regulation, invest in innovation and create jobs, and reform our tax code to ensure that the wealthy and powerful pay their fair share of taxes.
It also needs to take a more active role in rebuilding our economy, expanding the safety net and ensuring that the middle and working class can rise out of the economic crisis.
This will require more government action.
But at this point, we can be confident that the American people are looking for something more. We need