When the weather isn’t cooperating, the Trump administration is making environmental protection the law of the land

When the climate doesn’t cooperate, the president does.

And he’s doing it with an eye on the environmental movement.

During the 2016 presidential campaign, Trump pledged to get rid of the Environmental Protection Agency, a nod to the agency’s role in combating climate change and its role in curbing the greenhouse gas emissions that contribute to global warming.

And after the election, Trump said he’d make it the EPA’s job to fight climate change by imposing regulations that “keep us safe.”

“Our country is in big trouble.

And the only way to stop it is to protect the environment,” Trump said.

“And we need to do it fast.”

He also said he wanted to “end all federal regulation of the environment” and “get rid of all federal environmental protections.”

Trump’s transition team did not respond to questions about whether he was going to dismantle the EPA.

His transition website says he “has vowed to end all federal regulations of the atmosphere and end all environmental protection regulations.”

Trump has also vowed to repeal the Clean Power Plan, a rule that would require all U.S. power plants to meet greenhouse gas emission standards.

And on Friday, he issued an executive order to withdraw the U.N. climate change treaty from the executive branch’s books.

In a news conference Friday, the White House press secretary said Trump “is focused on environmental protection.”

White House press secretaries and spokespeople did not immediately respond to a request for comment from Fox News.

Trump also promised to protect Americans from the flu, a virus that has struck the U, Australia, Canada, and the Caribbean.

In an interview with the Associated Press, White House Press Secretary Josh Earnest said the flu is “an important threat” and said the White Houses health team has been working closely with federal and local health departments to respond.

“This is a pandemic that has been going on for years,” Earnest told the AP.

“It’s a threat to our country.

It’s an opportunity for us to prepare, it’s an economic threat, and it’s a public health threat.”

The Trump administration has also issued an order to protect workers in the coal mining industry from being fired and to help workers in states that have passed laws requiring mandatory sick days.

Trump’s executive order was not included in the official White House schedule released Friday.

The order signed by Trump did not require any additional details from the agencies involved in the process, according to the AP’s reporting.

The AP did not see a copy of the order, and a White House official said the order was signed without a briefing.

The AP reported that Trump’s order could help the WhiteHouse avoid having to go through the EPA again if the agency is forced to implement a rule on the matter.

The White House said in a statement that it was “deeply disappointed” with the “unnecessary delays and unnecessary burdens” the Trump order imposed.

A spokesperson for the Trump transition team also said the administration was looking into how the rule was issued, adding that the administration “does not view the rule as a requirement for any federal regulation.”