Who'd prefer their country to Trump's US? Norwegians would

Who'd prefer their country to Trump's US? Norwegians would

And, he said, "we are part of the American culture".

Trump's alleged comments were met with condemnation from the United Nations.

According to The Washington Post, during an Oval Office meeting on Thursday with US senators to discuss the status of some immigrants in the country, President Trump described Haiti, El Salvador and unspecified African countries as "shitholes".

Trump appeared to deny he made the comments in a tweet on Friday, but the AP reported that privately he has defended the remark as a "straightforward" assessment of conditions in the countries under discussion.

Durbin, the second-highest-ranking Democrat in the Senate, described the president's words as "hateful, vile and racist".

Haiti's former prime minister, Laurent Lamothe, wrote on Twitter that the world was "witnessing a new low today".

Trump has impugned the integrity of an American-born judge with Mexican heritage, saying he should not decide an unrelated case because of Trump's proposed wall between the us and Mexico. Why do we want all these people from Africa here?

The program was never meant to go on forever, according to White House Chief of Staff John Kelly.

Their statement added: "As our nation fights to move forward, our president falls deeper and deeper into the rabbit hole of racism and xenophobia".

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On Friday, however, Trump ignored Ryan and the rest of the press pool as he made his way around the edge of the Oval Office, shaking hands with guests.

The White House did not, however, provide specific results of those tests.

Past presidential examinations have included vitals such as height, weight, body mass index, heart rate, blood pressure and oxygen saturation in the blood.

In the House, the Congressional Black Caucus is moving ahead with an effort to censure Trump.

The fairly routine examination for previous presidents has taken on an increased importance in the age of Mr Trump, given the tone of some of his tweets, comments attributed to some of his close advisers and the president's recent slurring of words on national TV.

The latest controversy for Trump comes as he announced that he would not be making an official visit to the United Kingdom, declining an invitation to open the new USA embassy in London, after describing the new move as " a bad deal". "Bad deal. Wanted me to cut ribbon-NO!"

The lawmakers had hoped Trump would back their accord, an agreement among six senators evenly split among Republicans and Democrats, ending a monthslong, dispute over protecting the "dreamers".

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"We saw a small window of opportunity that perhaps this could be resolved", said Rep. Adriano Espaillat, D-NY, a member of the Foreign Relations Committee. "If the ambassador feels that he can no longer serve. then he has made the right decision for himself and we respect that", Goldstein said.

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