The new president and his advisers have embraced a strategy that promises to make cleaning up Washington a lot easier.

It involves hiring hundreds of thousands of Americans, many of them veterans, to help with cleaning up Trump’s White House and his businesses, a move that’s expected to cost taxpayers more than $2 billion over the next five years.

The strategy was hatched as the president embarked on his second week in office in January, and the rollout has been largely successful.

The new administration is planning to hire up to 25,000 new workers to clean up Trump Tower and Trump International Hotel in Washington, D.C., as well as a slew of businesses in Trump Tower in Manhattan and a Trump International Golf Course in Jupiter, Fla.

It’s a significant increase from the number of federal workers hired by the Obama administration.

During Obama’s first two years in office, the White House brought in more than 25,600 people to clean buildings.

Trump has promised to bring the number to at least 40,000.

The president has also appointed a group of advisers to oversee the federal government’s effort, which will require a series of actions from Congress and the executive branch.

The new administration has also said it wants to boost spending on construction of the White Houses infrastructure, as well a massive infrastructure plan that would cost $1 trillion over the course of 20 years.

Trump’s plan includes a massive increase in the number and type of federal government construction projects.

It calls for $5.7 trillion in spending over the coming decade on infrastructure.

That increase, though, could be limited by Congress.

The White House wants Congress to approve an extension of the 10-year, $1.4 trillion highway bill, which expires next month.

The House, which passed its own version of the bill in June, will vote on a different bill to extend the highway bill for another year.

The House has already approved a $1,000 increase in federal spending to help cover the cost of Trump’s proposed infrastructure plan, and Democrats are urging lawmakers to take the money to cover more of Trump, as the administration seeks to avoid a government shutdown.

The White House has also signaled it’s willing to accept a tax increase in exchange for more federal spending.

The president’s tax plan, released in January 2017, would cut taxes for most Americans and impose a 2.8 percent rate on all income, which would rise to 3.8% for individuals and to 4.2% for married couples making $200,000 or more.

The administration has signaled that it is open to accepting a more modest tax increase as a way to help pay for the Trump-related projects, which include the planned $200 billion infrastructure plan.

The Trump administration has already committed to a total of $500 billion in tax cuts over the 10 years, with $300 billion coming from infrastructure spending.

That money will go toward construction of roads, bridges, schools and other infrastructure projects.

The federal government has already spent $7.8 billion on construction projects during the first six months of the Trump administration, according to a White House report.

It’s also working on other projects, including an airport and a $6 billion solar farm.

But many of those projects are still years away, and many lawmakers have expressed concerns about how the federal agencies spending could impact the economy.

Congress could impose additional tax on companies that do business with the administration.

A House Republican proposal to do just that would raise taxes on companies and individuals making over $500,000, which Trump has not mentioned in his public statements.

It could also require the federal governments spending to be more closely tied to economic growth.

Trump has promised an economic stimulus package to be delivered in 2019.

He has also called for tax cuts to help finance the plan.

He’s said he will propose to Congress a tax cut in 2019 that would be about $1 billion higher than the current tax rate.

But even if Congress approves a tax bill, the president is expected to veto it.