President Donald Trump is starting to gear up for his reelection campaign. Political watchers both in the U.S. and abroad are naturally trying to imagine what another four years with Trump on the helm would be like.

Indeed, that seems to be on the mind of every participant to the 2020 Munich Security Conference. For some of the Middle Eastern delegates to the event, another Trump term is a bit worrisome since they don’t think that the POTUS “has a plan to de-escalate tensions with Iran,” CNN reported.

While it can be argued that Trump’s victory still remains to be seen, many of his enemies, as well as allies, agree that his win is a “forgone conclusion.” His team has started the ball rolling by carefully calibrating their actions in response to recent developments.

One possibility that could happen is that the world will be split between the pro-USA and pro-China camps. While the two economic and military powerhouses have ended their Trade War very recently, there are still points of contention that are likely to be reopened in the coming years.

“I continue to stress to my friends in Europe -- and just this past week again at the NATO Defense Ministerial in Brussels -- that America's concerns about Beijing's commercial and military expansion should be their concerns as well,” US Defense Secretary Mark Esper said in a speech at the 2020 Munich Security Conference on February 15.

This time, the U.S.’s beef against China is no longer trade but Huawei’s expanding 5G networks. The contention is that buying the company’s 5G equipment might potentially make consumers “vulnerable to their spying and intellectual property thievery.”

Shutting their doors on Huawei is what America wants its allies to do. In fact, Trump was reportedly irked when British Prime Minister Boris Johnson allowed Huawei to make a bid for the UK’s 5G network.

Many European leaders are concerned with how Trump might respond if they don’t join his cause. Having survived his impeachment, the POTUS is now emboldened and had lashed out at his enemies that even recalcitrant allies fear potential retribution in his second term.

Donald Trump Donald Trump speaks at the First in the Nation Leadership Summit in Nashua, NH, on April 18, 2015 Andrew Cline /