President Donald Trump is slamming the constitutionally protected provision of birthright citizenship as a “crazy, lunatic policy” in an incendiary endgame to the midterm election campaign, which could save the Senate but risks putting the House beyond reach.
PITTSBURGH (Reuters) – Pittsburgh’s Jewish community was gathering on Tuesday to bury the first victims of the deadliest attack on the U.S. Jewish community as critics prepared to protest President Donald Trump’s visit to the city.
Rabbi Jeffrey Myers said he won’t meet with President Donald Trump who is heading to Pittsburgh in the wake of the Tree of Life synagogue massacre.
From the start of the Trump Presidency, many Beltway wise men, and more than a few of Donald Trump’s own advisers said, Don’t pay attention to the tweets; forget the overheated language and the alarming one-liners coming out of Trump’s constant campaign-style rallies. Pay attention to the policy. They repeated this even after Trump fired his White House chief of staff and Secretary of State on Twitter, and started making policy announcements to his followers that his advisers didn’t know about. They are still, essentially, telling us to disregard what the President says.
Tuesday afternoon, breaking news headlines featured an all-too-familiar scenario: a shooting. Again. A gunman had opened fire in a public place, just 10 days after hundreds of thousands took the streets as part of the March for Our Lives, declaring “never again.” While the news itself felt disquietingly routine, there was something different this time: it was a woman who had fired shots at the YouTube headquarters in San Bruno, CA, wounding three people before killing herself.
And the Trump administration’s immigration policies are certain to make it worse.
One of the paradoxes of Donald Trump’s tenure is that a president who is among the least ideological to have held the job presides over one of the most ideological administrations in memory.
He also accuses lawmakers of being afraid of the NRA.
PARKLAND, Fla. (AP) — Student survivors of the deadly Florida school shooting who hope to become the face of a revived gun control movement are on a potential collision course with President Donald Trump.
“I just spent the last two hours putting the burial arrangements for my daughter’s funeral.”