The rush to a recklessness management role on the virus and overlooking warning signs
Each morning at 8 as the coronavirus crisis was furious in April, Mark Meadows, the White House chief of staff, assembled a small group of advisors to steer the management through what had become community health, economic and partisan disaster.
They saw their instant role as applied problem-solvers. Manufacture more vents. Find more personal defensive equipment. Deliver more testing.
Over a dangerous period commencement in mid-April, President Donald Trump and his team persuaded themselves that the epidemic was fading, that they had given state administrations all the possessions they required to hold its enduring “embers” and that it was time to affluence up on the lockdown.