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Principale » Trump defends his Charlottesville response

Trump defends his Charlottesville response

25 Août 2017

Less than 24 hours after delivering a primetime speech outlining his Afghanistan strategy, Trump is holding a campaign rally in Phoenix, with Vice President Mike Pence and Housing and Urban Development Secretary Ben Carson speaking.

She said President Trump strongly feels that a lot of that can be done through growing the economy, creating better jobs, and helping people have a better life.

"But people are now calling me, people that have been, like, "we'll take a pass": 'Don, can we get together for lunch? ".

He also attempted to rewrite his response to the events in Charlottesville by omitting the fact that he made a "both sides" equivalency between the racist attendees and the protesters who stood against them. But with me, they wanted me to say it, and I said it. You know what, I'll make a prediction: I think he's going to be just fine, OK? They are "crooked"; "bad people"; they "don't like our country"; they are "the source of division in our country".

"I will not mention any names!"

Of particular concern for some officials is the prospect that Mr. Trump may be planning to announce a pardon for Joe Arpaio, the former sheriff of Maricopa County, Ariz., who became an avatar for hard-line policies with his roundups of undocumented immigrants.

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Trump moved on to policy after about 45 minutes and suggested he would focus on his top campaign promise: Building the wall along the U.S. -Mexico border.

While signing a veterans bill before an American Legion convention, Trump held up the military as an example of a unified country. About two in 10 of them (18%) say Trump encouraged them.

"This Trump supporter is shouting at protestors: 'McCain needs to die now!'" Catanese tweeted Tuesday evening. "Nobody wants me to talk about him". Our souls fill with pride every time we hear the national anthem.

Arizona's top Republicans - including Flake and McCain, were not present in the rally. "So, if we're going to go back to Reagan's 11th Commandment [of never attacking a fellow Republican], who is at fault here?"

The president casually lied to the crowd, pointing over their heads at the cameras trained on him, saying, "They're turning those red lights off fast".

"I don't know when I've listened and watched something like this from a president that I've found more disturbing", Clapper said, adding that it was "downright scary". John McCain, who is now battling an aggressive type of brain cancer. "Not a fan of Jeff Flake, weak on crime & border!"

Trump defends his Charlottesville response