President Donald Trump is a master of building alliances, and his first 100 days are likely to be one of them.

A number of key domestic and foreign policy initiatives are set to take center stage, and a number of foreign policy priorities are likely coming up for grabs.

Here’s what to expect from Trump’s first 100-day agenda.

The administration has been touting an “America First” foreign policy agenda that includes a “Buy American, Hire American” policy that has been used to justify the president’s continued use of a massive tariff on imports of U.S. goods.

Trump’s decision to reinstate a ban on Muslim immigration has also been a major component of his foreign policy push, and the White House has promised to keep that ban in place as long as it is deemed necessary.

The president’s focus on cracking down on illegal immigration has been a hallmark of his presidency.

His administration has made a series of executive orders, including one that is aimed at ending the so-called sanctuary cities program, which allows undocumented immigrants to turn themselves in to law enforcement officials and then receive a deferred action program that allows them to stay in the U.P.A. The order has been criticized by many in the immigration community for the fact that it doesn’t actually target the individuals in question but instead gives law enforcement the ability to demand that individuals surrender their legal status to immigration authorities.

While the administration has repeatedly stressed that the order is meant to be temporary, it is possible that it could be used as a way to justify Trump’s continuing crackdown on undocumented immigrants.

The ban on transgender people entering the U .


As first travel ban is a significant policy shift, and it’s also the first major policy proposal to come out of the administration’s first week of its presidency.

The policy, which was originally slated to take effect in the first half of March, has been delayed repeatedly, and Trump has now said he’ll keep it in place until he can convince Congress to lift the ban.

He has also said that he wants to build a wall along the U -P.

As of Wednesday, Trump had signed two executive orders to help facilitate the travel ban: one to expedite the deportation of “criminals” who have committed crimes in the United States, and another to allow “certain temporary visas” for certain categories of foreigners.

He also signed an executive order on “religious freedom,” and the administration plans to propose a rule for the National Labor Relations Board that would ensure that employers who hire undocumented immigrants can’t fire them.

The new order will also allow the president to take executive action to overturn a number different court rulings, including rulings that would bar him from reinstating the Keystone XL pipeline.

Trump has said that the new executive order will help him win a lawsuit brought by energy companies against him.

The second order is also likely to have an impact on how people travel to the U, since the travel suspension order also bans people from traveling to the city of San Antonio.

The travel suspension is also slated to be lifted later this month, but a number people have said that they won’t be able to travel to San Antonio for the next couple of months due to the ban and the lack of an alternative way to travel.

The Trump administration has also announced that it will be sending more federal employees to states and territories that are currently experiencing budget cuts, including Hawaii and the Virgin Islands.

The department has also expanded its outreach efforts in Alaska, with the president signing an executive action that allows the president, acting secretary of the Interior Sally Jewell, and other federal agencies to visit the island.

The U.N. Security Council has also endorsed a resolution calling on the Trump administration to end its “savage and systematic attack on human rights,” and Trump himself has said the U ,P.

will have to be more like the United Nations in its response to the “unjust” sanctions imposed against Russia.

Trump also announced an effort to increase military spending, and he signed an order that allows him to use the Congressional Review Act to reverse some of the sanctions against Russia by changing their terms and conditions, as well as by making the U-P.

the largest recipient of foreign aid.

While Trump’s foreign policy moves have been impressive in their scope, the president has also faced criticism from within his own party.

The House is currently considering legislation that would ban transgender people from serving in the military, which would put him in direct conflict with his base, which supports the repeal of the transgender policy.

There is also a possibility that Congress could pass legislation that limits Trump’s ability to withdraw from international agreements he doesn’t like, including the Paris climate agreement and the Trans-Pacific Partnership, which is aimed to replace the North American Free Trade Agreement with a regional free trade deal.

Trump is also expected to sign an executive memorandum that would create a national strategy for cybersecurity, which will be the first piece of his “biggest legislative agenda since he was inaugurated.”

The president also announced plans to begin building a border wall between the