“California put innocent Americans at the mercy of hardened criminals, hardened murderers in many cases,” Trump said Tuesday. “Democrats’ priority is to protect criminals, not to do what’s right for our country.”
The number of food stamp dependent Americans hit a six-year low in President Donald Trump’s first year in office, reflecting an improving economy and falling unemployment, according to a U.S. Agriculture Department (USDA) report.
President Donald Trump examined border wall prototypes in San Diego on Tuesday, saying they would block 99 percent of illegal immigrants from entering the country.
Vice President Mike Pence said Friday that North Korean leader Kim Jong Un’s offer to meet with President Donald Trump is clear evidence that the president’s North Korea strategy is achieving results.
“Most importantly, what this shows is what a lot of us have been saying all along: This was not a crisis spinning out of control. The United States wasn’t getting ready to preemptively attack North Korea. That maximum pressure, it was the right policy, and the president was right to stick with it.”
CNN claims 35 percent of American adults approve of how Trump is performing, but Rasmussen Reports found 49 percent of respondents approve of the president. Some information could call CNN poll’s results into question.
Uncertainty over the legal meaning of the president’s withdrawal from the Paris climate accord will be the topic of a free public lecture hosted Thursday by Vermont Law School.
The Senate likely will confirm the president’s nomination of Russ Vought to be deputy director of the Office of Management and Budget after a cloture vote Monday. Sen. Bernie Sanders, I-Vt., who caucuses with Democrats, targeted Vought’s Christian beliefs.
President Donald Trump said Thursday he would consider ordering a withdrawal of immigration enforcement agents from California, leaving the state’s pro-sanctuary officials to “figure it out for themselves.”
A judge who is part of a secret court system criticized the Obama administration for “an institutional lack of candor” in seeking warrants to spy on U.S. citizens.
Two FBI officials who exchanged anti-Trump text messages on government equipment during the 2016 presidential campaign also conducted official business over private email accounts, according to a Senate report.