Newly elected President Biden could announce a cabinet election next week


Video above: Biden’s transition meets obstacles Closed President Joe Biden is preparing quickly to fill his administration and could appoint his cabinet’s top leader as early as next week. Biden told reporters on Thursday that he had already decided who would run the finance ministry. The election, along with his candidate for secretary of state, may be announced before Thanksgiving, according to people close to the crossing who, on anonymity, spoke with the Associated Press to discuss internal negotiations. Cabinet announcements could be issued in tranches with groups of nominees focusing on a specific area of ​​excellence, such as the economy, national security or public health, which are announced at once. The move is set to deliver a message that Biden intends to prepare for the presidency, even though President Donald Trump refuses to admit and is trying to subvert election results in key states. Trump’s obstacles have undermined basic democratic principles, such as the peaceful transfer of power, and are particularly problematic as Biden takes office in January amid the worst public health crisis in more than a century. “It simply came to our notice then. And it’s getting worse every day, that is, a week ago, it wasn’t such a big deal. This week is starting to be a bigger problem. It will be bigger next week, “said David Marchick, director of the Center for Presidential Transitions in an impartial partnership for public services. “Every new day lost has a greater impact than the day before.” Biden’s temporary work continues, and the newly elected president holds frequent virtual meetings from his home in Wilmington, Delaware and at the Music Center. At this point, Biden is deeply involved in choosing his cabinet, a process described by one person as similar to joining puzzle pieces. When building a team for 15 people, Biden faces the demands of many competing interests as well as the political reality of navigation in the narrowly divided Senate. He will have to find the right mix of candidates to appease the advancing and demand evidence that he has committed himself to major reforms; fulfill its promise to build the most diverse government in modern history; and go through a more difficult than expected nomination process with little margin of control for both parties, depending on the outcome of the two January matches of the Georgian Senate. These considerations already seem to inform Biden’s number for the foreign minister. The most prominent American diplomats include Antony Blinken, a former Deputy National Security Adviser and Deputy Secretary of State, and Chris Coons, who holds Biden’s former Senate seat in Delaware and is a member of the Senate Foreign Relations Committee. Blinken and Coons are close to Biden, and both have been interested in work privately and in some cases publicly. But with a balance of power in the Senate that depends on two drains in Georgia, Blinken may prevail, according to people close to the crossing. These people are thought to say that even though the Coons are elected and replaced by the Democrat governor of Delaware, the loss of his influence in the Senate may outweigh his value as foreign minister. The Senate’s calculation also weighs heavily on Biden’s possibly anticipated first election, former UN ambassador and national security adviser Susan Rice. Rice, who is also close to Biden, would almost certainly face difficulties with the confirmation process at the Republican Senate over her past comments on the deadly 2012 attack on US diplomatic compounds in Benghazi, Libya. As Biden moves forward, his team will not have access to their counterparts in various federal agencies or will use resources and office space for the transition until the Universal Service Administration determines that Biden is the winner. Markick noted that delays in this process could eventually undermine the number of administrative staff Biden is able to get to the site on time. Applicants must go through an ethical clearance process, submit dozens of pages of forms, and some sites require security clearances. Insufficient detection also worsens Biden’s cash a bit. According to two donors familiar with the transition effort, they have already raised about $ 8 million for the transition, reaching their original goal, but without the roughly $ 6 million in federal funds provided to Biden’s transition team, they have been forced to continue raising funds. Chris Donge, chairman of the Democratic National Committee’s National Finance Committee, warned that the Biden transition did not have enough money to “fully fund” their efforts, and told donors that “the American people unless we take immediate action and do something about it, they will be great losers. “In an interview with Friday reporters, Yohannes Abraham, an adviser to Biden’s transition, warned that delays affect planning the transition.” It’s not “It’s not a game,” he said. “There are no real-time substitutes for information that can only come from the environment after finding out where we should be right now.” ___ Associated Press Matthew Lee in Washington contributed to this report.

Video above: Biden crossing hits the barricades

Newly elected President Joe Biden is fast trying to fill his administration and could appoint the top leader of his cabinet as early as next week.

Biden told reporters on Thursday that he had already decided who would run the finance ministry. The election, along with his candidate for Secretary of State, may be announced before Thanksgiving, according to people close to the transition who spoke to the Associated Press on condition of anonymity to discuss internal negotiations.

Government announcements could be issued in tranches, with groups of candidates focusing on a specific area of ​​excellence, such as the economy, national security or public health, being announced at once.

The move is set to bring a report that Biden intends to prepare for the presidency as well as President Donald Trump refuses to admit and attempts to subvert election results in key states. Trump’s obstacles have undermined basic democratic principles, such as the peaceful transfer of power, and are particularly problematic as Biden takes office in January amid the worst public health crisis in more than a century.

“It’s a huge impact.” And it’s getting worse every day, that is, a week ago, it wasn’t such a big deal. This week is starting to be a bigger problem. It will be bigger next week, “said David Marchick, director of the Center for Presidential Transitions in an impartial partnership for public services. “Every new day lost has a bigger impact than the day before.”

Nevertheless, Biden’s transition work progresses, and the newly elected president holds frequent virtual meetings from his home in Wilmington, Delaware and the music center in the center. At this point, Biden is deeply involved in choosing his cabinet, a process described by one person as similar to how pieces of a jigsaw puzzle are put together.

When assembling a team for 15 people, Biden faces the demands of various competing interests as well as the political reality of navigation in the narrowly divided Senate.

He will have to find the right mix of candidates to reassure progressors who demand evidence that he has committed himself to major reforms; fulfill its promise to build the most diverse government in modern history; and go through a more difficult than expected nomination process with little margin of control for both parties, depending on the outcome two drains of the Georgian Senate in January.

These considerations already seem to inform Biden’s number for the foreign minister.

The two finalists to be America’s best diplomat are Antony Blinken, a former deputy national security adviser and deputy secretary of state, and Chris Coons, who holds Biden’s former Senate in Delaware and is a member of the Senate Foreign Relations Committee.

Blinken and Coons are close to Biden, and both have shown private and, in some cases, public interest in the work. But with a balance of power in the Senate that depends on two drains in Georgia, Blinken may prevail, according to people close to the crossing. These people are thought to say that even though the Coons are elected to the post and replaced by the Democrat governor of Delaware, the loss of his influence in the Senate may outweigh his value as foreign minister.

The Senate’s calculation is also heavily influenced by Biden’s possibly anticipated first election, former UN ambassador and national security adviser Susan Rice. Rice, who is also close to Biden, would almost certainly face difficulties with the Republican Senate’s confirmation process over her past comments on the deadly 2012 attack on US diplomatic compounds in Libya, Benghazi.

As Biden moves forward, his team will not have access to his counterparts in various federal agencies or will not be able to use funds and office space for the transition until The universal service administration found out that Biden is the winner.

Marchick noted that delays in this process could ultimately undermine the number of administrative staff that Biden is able to provide in a timely manner. Applicants must go through an ethical clearance process, submit dozens of pages of forms, and some positions require security clearances.

Lack finding also limits Biden’s cash a bit. According to two donors familiar with the transition effort, they have already raised about $ 8 million for the transition, reaching their original goal, but without the roughly $ 6 million in federal funds provided to Biden’s transition team, they have been forced to continue raising funds.

In an e-mail to donors received by the AP this week, Chris Korge, chairman of the Democratic National Committee’s National Finance Committee, warned that Biden’s transformation did not have enough money to “fully fund” their efforts, and told donors that “Americans will be big losers , unless we increase immediately and do something about it. “

In a call to reporters on Friday, Yohannes Abraham, an adviser to Biden’s transition, warned that the delay was affecting planning for the transition.

“It’s not a game,” he said. “We can’t replace real-time information that can only come from the environment after finding out where we should be right now.”

___

Associated Press writer Matthew Lee in Washington contributed to the report.


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