In the letter, the President wrote, “I want to thank you for the work you do to ensure our nation’s safety and prosperity.
I also want to extend a heartfelt thanks to our allies and friends for the support they’ve given us in the past.
It is an honor to have you on my team.
I look forward to working with you as I begin my second term in office.”
The president also thanked the members of Congress who served during his first term.
“They’ve been there for me during this difficult time,” he wrote.
“You have been there through thick and thin.
They know my pain, and I know their pain.
We’re here to stay, and we’ll continue to work together to make sure that our country is safe and secure.”
The envelope The letter included a letter from the Secret Service, along with a card signed by the president.
It also included a signed letter from Attorney General Loretta Lynch and an invitation from former Vice President Joe Biden.
The White House did not immediately respond to requests for comment.
As a result, it has received a lot of backlash on social media.
“A letter from Joe Biden?
#ImWithHer,” tweeted actress Rosario Dawson, while others questioned why it took so long for the President to reach out.
Some tweeted that the letter was meant to give the impression the president was personally thanking the people who had sacrificed their lives for him.
“I don’t think he was thanking the families of fallen officers, but instead a letter signed by a member of the Cabinet,” tweeted social media user jonathanhagman.
“It’s pretty clear the president just wanted to send a thank you letter,” said @KaitlynMcBride.
“The letter was for all the families and soldiers who died in Iraq.
It’s not a letter of appreciation,” said Twitter user @C_N_D_E_Y.
“Why did you wait so long to get a letter?
It’s a joke.”
Twitter user joe watson suggested the letter should be signed by Biden himself, who has publicly endorsed Trump.
“President Joe Biden needs to write the letter for President Trump,” tweeted @dave_gilligan.
“That’s what we do for you @JoeBiden.
You’re a hero.”
Another user, @daviesnip, called the letter “a terrible piece of writing.”
“It was meant for him, not for you,” she tweeted.
“He has been silent about it since the election.
That’s a real shame.”
“A nice letter from President Joe,” tweeted another user.
“In honor of all the fallen and wounded in our country, I salute you.”
It’s been a busy week for the White House, with both Trump and Biden on the campaign trail.
The President has been in frequent touch with the military and Congress in recent days.
In a speech on Friday, Biden said he was grateful for the “unprecedented” support from both parties, but added that the “path to a better future for our country will be through the peaceful transfer of power.”
“That process will be marked by both parties taking time to listen to each other, and working together to advance our shared values,” he said.
Biden also addressed the opioid crisis on Thursday.
“This is not a time to rush, but rather a time for thoughtful deliberation,” he told the Joint Chiefs of Staff, according to a statement from the White Capitol.
“If Congress does not act to enact comprehensive, long-term legislation to end the opioid epidemic, the Administration will take action.”
Biden also said the country would not “march to war.”
He also said he hoped to work with Congress to make the opioid problem “much worse.”
The President, Biden, and several of his Cabinet members met with members of the military on Thursday, and the President has spoken with other lawmakers about the crisis.
Biden met with Democratic Sens.
Chris Murphy of Connecticut and Mazie Hirono of Hawaii, who have introduced legislation to establish a task force on opioid addiction.
The two have also spoken with Sens.
Bernie Sanders of Vermont and Kirsten Gillibrand of New York.
The meeting was part of a series of events on opioid-related issues that have been held in recent weeks in Washington.
The opioid crisis has become a hot-button issue in the United States, with many people concerned about how it has affected the lives of millions of Americans.
On Thursday, Trump told a group of law enforcement officials that the country was in a “state of emergency” and that the opioid addiction crisis had become “the largest public health crisis of our time.”
“I will be asking you to lead the fight against the opioid scourge in the coming months,” Trump said.
“We’re going to get it done, and you’re going do it.”
In February, the White Senate passed a bill that would create a taskforce of senators, representatives, and staff to tackle the opioid issue, which had grown into one