Trump spelling mistakes are just getting more awful

Gage Skidmore / Flickr trump hands up...
Gage Skidmore / Flickr

Trump has been known for his spelling and grammatical errors, and sometimes they are not just errors but also turn the direction of his statements. The latest video released by Donald Trump on his Facebook page says that he is putting “minors” back to work; which points that Trump is maybe putting on a new motto let’s make child labor great again. Well, his statement is giving that impression to readers.  

The statement got attention specifically when the caption of the video regarding Trump’s Friday’s speech has turned up by the man himself. The caption reads “and we are putting minors back to work” which rather says that Trump is in favor of child labor. However, the true intentions of his statement were that he is making an employment boost for coal miners.

It's about time we put the minors back to work

— Josh Billinson (@jbillinson) June 24, 2017


Video is not available for viewers anymore because of the mockery it was able to attract, and it had to be removed.

There has been a great backlash on Trump for this statement and Twitter is definitely losing it over the statement.

“Thr & Gas”

Thr coverage about me in the @nytimes and the @washingtonpost gas been so false and angry that the times actually apologized to its…..

— Donald J. Trump (@realDonaldTrump) January 28, 2017


“Tapp my phones”

How low has President Obama gone to tapp my phones during the very sacred election process. This is Nixon/Watergate. Bad (or sick) guy!

— Donald J. Trump (@realDonaldTrump) March 4, 2017


The real story behind this spelling error is that Trump had declared the end of war on clean and beautiful coal. It is interesting to note that child labor has been in America since 1900s and it was widely used for coal mining. The condition for children in those mines was the worse and that’s what drove the US child labor laws.

In fact, one of the first child labor law originate from the state of Pennsylvania which prohibited the children of age under 12 to work in coal mines.

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