U.S. President Donald Trump implied on Friday the language he used during the meeting on the Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals (DACA) was "tough" but he didn't use the infamous "shithole countries" term.
"As individual Christians, we have a biblical responsibility to place the needs of others above our own, but as Commander-in-Chief, President Trump has the constitutional responsibility to place the interest of our nation above the needs of other countries".
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We will take a win when we can get it, but it just doesn't feel the same way as when you play the game the right way throughout". Lastly, he was a reporter for the award-winning newspaper, The Daily Sundial, at California State University, Northridge.
As Fredericks was taken offscreen, Lemon said: "I was going to let him speak, until you doubly insulted me".
"Trump said on Twitter Friday that his language during the meeting was "tough", but "this was not the language used".
"They're racist comments, and he should say they're racist", Lee said. Made up by Dems.
Donald Trump DID Call Countries 'Shitholes' & His Racism Hurts All Of Us
In its statement , El Salvador's government expressed its "rejection" of the comments attributed to Trump. In questioning "Why do we want all these people from Africa here?" He said these hate-filled things.
Durbin said Trump and his supporters in the room also "scoffed" when he said that ending chain migration would break up families. I have a wonderful relationship with Haitians. Probably should record future meetings - unfortunately, no trust!
"You've seen the comments in the press - I have not read one of them that's inaccurate", Durbin said Friday. To no surprise, the president started tweeting this morning, denying that he used those words.
Trump's reported language sent shockwaves through US and global media.
He Said, He Said: Lawmakers in Trump Meeting Appalled - Or 'Don't Recall'
As Fredericks was taken offscreen, Lemon said: "I was going to let him speak, until you doubly insulted me". Haiti said it was "deeply shocked and outraged" Trump's reported vulgar remark.
Undersecretary of State Steve Goldstein said that the president has the right to "make whatever remark he chooses" and that it was the diplomats' duty to send the message to other countries that the US "cares greatly about the people that are there". When it comes to immigration reform and securing our borders, we have urgent and serious needs to address and many critical policies to debate.