Rebuild Trump’s infrastructure: A guide to the most important buildings
We’ve heard a lot about Trump’s campaign promise to rebuild the country’s infrastructure, but the country is still waiting to see how the new president will do it.
Here are five key places we need to know about: 1.
Trump has been vague about where he’ll put his money and staff to rebuild America’s infrastructure.
A report from the Federal Reserve Bank of San Francisco says that Trump is unlikely to prioritize the rebuilding of infrastructure, saying he will “make his choice” about how to spend the money.
He has yet to announce where he will place all of his promised infrastructure spending.
This comes despite a recent promise from Trump to spend $1 trillion over 10 years.
It remains unclear how much money Trump is expecting to spend on infrastructure.
Trump will be spending a lot of money on a single infrastructure project.
The Trump administration has yet a specific plan to spend money on infrastructure, although Trump has said he would be putting “hundreds of billions” of dollars into the project.
He hasn’t announced which of his signature campaign promises he’ll fulfill on infrastructure projects.
We still don’t know exactly how much infrastructure will cost.
But the Trump administration is spending billions of dollars on infrastructure in order to win the 2020 election.
In this guide, we’ll look at the five projects that will be the largest spending projects under the Trump presidency: 1) The Dakota Access Pipeline, the $3.8 billion Dakota Access project, which will pump oil from North Dakota through South Dakota to Illinois.
2) The Keystone XL Pipeline, which is being built by TransCanada and is the second-largest infrastructure project under the administration.
3) The Gulf Coast Light Rail System, which connects the Houston and New Orleans areas.
4) The Mississippi River Crossing, which runs through St. Louis, Missouri, and will connect the Gulf of Mexico with the Mississippi River Delta.
5) The Southwest Waterfront Expansion Project, which would add more than 5 million acres of land to the Gulf Coast.
Sources: Federal Reserve, Federal Energy Regulatory Commission, New York Times, Washington Post