Stay calm, everyone, it’s time to get back to work.
It’s a phrase that’s become the rallying cry of America as the country continues to recover from the devastating effects of the pandemic.
“Stay calm, everybody,” said a woman who identified herself as L.A. resident Angelica, as she prepared for the long, slow march back to her home in Malibu.
“We’re going to be here until we have everything back.
You’re going back to school, and then you’re going home.” “
You’re all gonna have to be ready for a long haul.
You’re going back to school, and then you’re going home.”
“We need a sense of calm.
We need a calm.”
Angelica’s advice for others living in the aftermath of the massive pandemic has been well-received, but many have come to believe that the phrase, once used by President Donald Trump, is a thinly veiled criticism of the president himself.
“I think that’s a good way of saying, ‘I’m gonna go back to being the president I’m not,'” said Angelica.
“It’s like, I’m going back for a while.
And I think that can work.”
That’s because the phrase “stay calm, stay calm” has become a rallying cry for Americans living through a crisis of the first order, and it’s a sentiment that’s not new.
“Its been used by presidents in the past, including Richard Nixon,” said Dr. Michael Siegel, an epidemiologist at Johns Hopkins University.
“But I think the way it’s used now is it’s more than a reference to Donald Trump.
I think its a reference that says, ‘stay calm.'”
The phrase, which comes from a song by the band The Police, has been used to express the feeling of being in a place where everything is going smoothly, and you have a sense that you are the centre of attention.
The phrase is also a way of expressing an optimism that everything will be OK, Siegel said.
“When people hear the phrase ‘stay quiet’, they think it’s saying ‘I am safe.
Everything is going to work out.
We are going to get through this together,'” he said.
But as President Trump’s popularity continues to rise, and as people return to their homes, it seems that Angelica has taken a step back from the phrase and has begun to express a less hopeful sentiment.
While Angelica said she felt comfortable in her house after the pandemics pandemic began, she was worried about her children being left behind.
“If you look at the statistics, if we can’t keep them in school, it means that they are not going to have the opportunities that we had before,” Angelica told ABC News.
“So if I can’t be a parent, I can never be a leader.
I can only do it as a citizen.”
For Angelica and others, the message of staying calm and supporting one another during the pandics crisis has become something that has become even more important.
“In the last week, I felt really like, this is what it is to be a normal American, a normal citizen, and a normal human being,” Angelina said.
Angelica also said that she believes that the term is “not an insult, it is a way to help people understand the magnitude of the impact that this has had on our country.”
For now, Angelica is focusing on her own business, a beauty salon in Malibac that has been open for more than two years, and is expected to open again in a few weeks.
But she said that while she feels optimistic about the future, she believes there is still work to be done.
“My biggest challenge right now is my family,” Angelic said.