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Trump Voters Discuss The President's Comments On Confederate Monuments

19 Août 2017

A CBS News survey said 55 percent disapproved of Trump's response with 34 percent approving.

Approximately two-thirds of Americans thought the vehicle attack that left one person dead and 19 others wounded was an act of domestic terrorism, and 52 percent found Donald Trump's response to the attack and protests, organized by neo-Nazi and white supremacist groups, to be unsatisfactory and not strong enough, according to the poll conducted by the PBS NewsHour, NPR and Marist Poll.

Ms Kamarck, who is director of the Centre for Effective Public Management, said 12 Republican Senators had "no fear of the President" and had indicated they could vote against him in a vote.

"In failing to clearly disavow hate groups that seek to divide our country, the President is emboldening white supremacists and neo-Nazis", Smith said in a statement.

"You had a group on one side that was bad and you had a group on the other side who was also very violent", Trump also said.

This puts congressional Republicans in a hard position. "It shouldn't be a partisan issue", said Walker. But now, the one working to drive a wedge between the conservative grassroots and the rest of the electorate is the Republican president of the United States.

Meanwhile, there has been a torrent of leaks as some of those who work for Trump try to distance themselves from what they view as a mess. The ostensible hope being that criticizing the beliefs, but not the man, would be enough to satisfy Nazi-averse voters and die-hard Trumpists alike.

If a president is impeached and removed, the vice president takes over until the next scheduled presidential election picks the next occupant of the White House.

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Republican U.S. Sen. Ron Johnson told reporters Wednesday he was "not entirely" comfortable with Trump's comments, but wanted to move on.

More than half of the 11 Republicans on the Senate Judiciary Committee, which would be central to any proceeding to remove Trump from office, have tangled with the Republican president, including on Thursday when he fired off early-morning tweets.

"The president has not yet been able to demonstrate the stability nor some of the competence that he needs to demonstrate in order to be successful", Corker, who chairs the Senate Foreign Relations Committee, said.

But Corker never specified what radical changes he expected to see - or why any change beyond the identity of the president would make a difference, given Trump's resolute refusal to follow anyone's guidance but that of his own id.

There is little serious talk being heard in Congress about removing Trump from office.

But it wouldn't really matter if he did.

QUIRMBACH: Randall says he would absolutely vote for Trump again today because Randall says the president is telling the people what he thinks and is trying to cut taxes and get rid of the Affordable Care Act.

Some of Trump's harshest Republican critics in Wisconsin were freshman U.S. Rep. Mike Gallagher, a former Marine from Green Bay, and state Assembly Majority Leader Jim Steineke. That could be a problem for the GOP in 2018.

Trump Voters Discuss The President's Comments On Confederate Monuments