President Trump denies using expletive to describe African countries

President Trump denies using expletive to describe African countries

President Trump denies using expletive to describe African countries

"Contrast that with President Trump asking why we can't have more immigrants from places like Norway", Lemon closed.

"Why are we having all these people from shithole countries come here?" the Washington Post quoted him as saying.

Trump said on Twitter on Friday that he merely used "tough" language when discussing a new immigration bill with a group of USA senators. Durbin maintains that he heard the comments firsthand, as do other sources.

President Trump is taking to Twitter amid the backlash over comments he reportedly made to lawmakers in the Oval Office. It is not true.

"He said these hateful things and he said them repeatedly", Durbin said.

Trump's comments were also condemned by a group of African ambassadors to the United Nations, who demanded a retraction and apology for Trump's "outrageous, racist and xenophobic" comments, The Hill reported. It's not how a president should behave. The entirety of the presidency (almost a year, now) has been quite reflective of his beliefs which are, most often, in direct opposition to general opinion. Friday night in Raleigh, African immigrants had plenty to say about the president.

Biden weighed in after the president on Twitter denied making the comment as reported, although Democratic Senator Richard Durbin of IL directly contradicted him.

At the time, Trump was 6 feet 3 inches tall and weighed 236 pounds, which Bornstein said made him "overweight for his height".

Trump, at a Tuesday meeting with lawmakers, had. The White House did not deny them. He was fuming about the latest bipartisan deal on immigration.

He said the comments, if confirmed, were "shocking and shameful" and added: "I'm sorry, but there's no other word one can use but racist". I mean, that's a storybook, man'. Come to Miami, Mr. President, and discover the resiliency.

President Trump has asked Congress for $18-B for the first phase of The Wall, for which Mexican officials have said they will not pay.

Garcon said many Americans are just unaware of the many contributions Haitians have made across the country both before and after the 2010 natural disaster devastated their homeland.

The President reiterated his call for a merit-based immigration system. When you speak about chain migration, it hurts them personally.

Describing the comments as "extremely unfortunate", President Nana Addo categorically stated that Ghana is "certainly not a racist country".

The US government should remember the good deeds of Salvadorans, such as "their contribution to the reconstruction of the Pentagon after the awful terrorist attacks of September 11, 2001, as well as their efforts during reconstruction of New Orleans after devastating hurricane Katrina,"states the official note of protest issued by El Salvador's government".

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