Between re-tweeting and amplifying conspiracies about his predecessor, Trump also commented on the state of the coronavirus spread in the U.S. Let's unzip that Tweet.
Trump says that "the numbers of coronaviruses are MUCH better, decreasing almost everywhere".
Here's what we know. Almost 1,330,000 people were infected with coronavirus in the U.S., more than any other nation on the planet, and at least 79,500 died, according to a Johns Hopkins database.
Trump's assessment is vague – "coronavirus numbers" can mean many things. But here's what we know.
According to a New York Times database, new cases are decreasing in just 14 states out of 50 states. Among them, densely populated states, such as New York and Michigan, which were hardest hit. The list also includes sparsely populated states, such as Montana and Alaska.
New cases are still emerging in nine U.S. states, including states like Arizona, which are moving forward with their reopening on Monday. In the other states, the growth rate of new cases remained relatively stable.
There is no national reopening strategy beyond the general guidelines issued by the White House, which have been largely ignored by the president and states led by Republicans who moved without meeting the requirements set out in the guidelines.
On Monday, Trump beat Pennsylvania, a battleground state led by a Democratic governor, for not moving faster to reopen its economy. In the tweet, he stepped up his attack to accuse Democrats across the country of intentionally slowing their states' return to normality to undermine their chances of re-election.
Trump loudly pressured states to reopen, fighting with Democratic governors who are proceeding more cautiously. He also encouraged support for right-wing protests against restrictions on social distance.
The Associated Press reported that top White House officials for weeks suppressed the country's guidelines for reopening the economy drawn up by the country's top disease control experts.
According to experts, public health experts at the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention spend weeks preparing guidelines to help schools, daycare centers, businesses, bars and restaurants reopen. Their plan featured a phased reopening, which advised "communities as a whole about testing, contact tracking and other key infection control measures."
Robert Redfield, director of the CDC, defended the decision not to disclose the guidance, stating in a statement that it had not formally approved the guidance. Redfield's statement contradicts his own internal e-mails that were leaked to the AP.