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Photo: Mark Wilson/Getty Images

General Motors said Sunday evening the issue of the fate of factories set for closure "will be resolved" with the United Auto Workers union, according to The Washington Post, after President Trump pressed its CEO to reopen its Ohio plant.

The details: Earlier in the day, Trump accused General Motors of letting the country down and said United Auto Workers Local 1112 President David Green should get his act together and produce. "I want action on Lordstown fast," he said in a tweet. "Stop complaining and get the job done!" In a Saturday tweet, the president urged GM to act quickly, saying Toyota was investing $13.5 billion in the U.S., "others likewise."

What they're saying: General Motors says in a statement it had opportunities available for "virtually all" employees impacted by the plans, according to WashPost. “We remain open to talking with all the affected stakeholders, but our main focus remains on our employees and offering them jobs in our plants where we have growth opportunities,” GM said.

Go deeper: GM to cut workers, idle U.S. manufacturing plants

Go deeper

Off the Rails

Episode 2: Barbarians at the Oval

Photo illustration: Sarah Grillo/Axios. Photo: Jim Watson/AFP/Getty Images

Beginning on election night 2020 and continuing through his final days in office, Donald Trump unraveled and dragged America with him, to the point that his followers sacked the U.S. Capitol with two weeks left in his term. This Axios series takes you inside the collapse of a president.

Episode 2: Trump stops buying what his professional staff are telling him, and increasingly turns to radical voices telling him what he wants to hear.

President Trump plunked down in an armchair in the White House residence, still dressed from his golf game — navy fleece, black pants, white MAGA cap. It was Saturday, Nov. 7. The networks had just called the election for Joe Biden.

Fringe right plots new attacks out of sight

Illustration: Aïda Amer/Axios

Domestic extremists are using obscure and private corners of the internet to plot new attacks ahead of Inauguration Day. Their plans are also hidden in plain sight, buried in podcasts and online video platforms.

Why it matters: Because law enforcement was caught flat-footed during last week's Capitol siege, researchers and intelligence agencies are paying more attention to online threats that could turn into real-world violence.

Kids’ screen time up 50% during pandemic

Illustration: Sarah Grillo/Axios

When the coronavirus lockdowns started in March, kidstech firm SuperAwesome found that screen time was up 50%. Nearly a year later, that percentage hasn't budged, according to new figures from the firm.

Why it matters: For most parents, pre-pandemic expectations around screen time are no longer realistic. The concern now has shifted from the number of hours in front of screens to the quality of screen time.