and a bad one source The Wall Street Journal title What to know about the election, and why you should care article The Washington Post title The best of the GOP’s 2018 hopefuls and a new GOP president article The Associated Press title A few things to know before the 2016 election: An overview article The Wall St Journal title Trump may have stolen the election but we need to get him out of the White House article The Atlantic article The Post article The Hill article The Times article The Economist article ABC News article Trump, Clinton in ‘danger of being in denial’: Experts article ABC’s Martha Raddatz: Hillary Clinton has “become more and more like Barack Obama” article ABC: Trump’s ‘basket of deplorables’ and ‘alt-right’ supporters “may be more racist and sexist” than Trump supporters article The New York Times article “I think there is a great deal of fear in this country right now,” said a senior Trump administration official, who asked not to be named because he wasn’t authorized to speak publicly about the president.
“People are going to take their own actions.
People are going for the hills, they’re going to say, ‘This is the last straw.'”
A senior Democratic official described the mood of the president’s supporters as “dispiriting” and “anger-filled.”
“I don’t think this is going to end well,” the official said.
“The more the president loses, the more it will be for him to look back and say, What was I thinking?
Why didn’t I act sooner?”
One of Trump’s first moves after taking office was to reverse his executive order that barred citizens of seven Muslim-majority countries from entering the United States for 90 days, including the first three weeks of the new administration.
“I’m really glad to see he reversed it,” said Rep. Luis Gutiérrez (D-Ill.), who supports the ban.
“He could have done it a long time ago.
He could have made it permanent.
One of the first steps that Trump has taken as president was to appoint an immigration hardliner who has pushed for a wall along the U.S.-Mexico border, while also calling for the deportation of undocumented immigrants. “
Now it’s more about how we move forward,” he said.
One of the first steps that Trump has taken as president was to appoint an immigration hardliner who has pushed for a wall along the U.S.-Mexico border, while also calling for the deportation of undocumented immigrants.
The White House has said Trump’s plans for the wall are a long-term goal.
But Trump has not offered a concrete plan to build it, which is likely to come with political and logistical hurdles, as he did with a temporary immigration ban.
Trump has also not been shy about pushing his policies in other ways.
“This president’s been very transparent about his immigration policies,” said Joe Hunter, a former senior aide to Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell (R-Ky.).
“The first two months have been really positive and a lot of people have taken a lot from that.”
“This is a very complicated country.
There’s going to be a lot to talk about,” said Hunter, who now works as an immigration lawyer.
“But I think the president is starting to move in the right direction.”
Trump’s second move as president is to nominate Neil Gorsuch to fill the Supreme Court vacancy that has opened up since the death of Justice Antonin Scalia.
The former judge was one of the court’s most outspoken conservatives, a staunch opponent of abortion rights and a vocal critic of affirmative action.
He was confirmed in a bipartisan 98-0 vote in January.
Gorsuch is widely viewed as a conservative justice with a reputation for being willing to consider the views of judges with whom he disagrees.
In his confirmation hearing on Tuesday, Gorsuch said he would consider arguments from all sides in any case, adding that “there are two sides to every story.”
“When a judge says they don’t like something, I will listen to them, I may disagree with them, but I will respect them and I will be willing to give them a chance,” Gorsuch said.
The court will take up a pair of cases this fall: a case challenging the constitutionality of the Affordable Care Act and a case that asks whether the law can be amended to make it more affordable.
Both cases will be heard by the court-packing 5-4 conservative bloc, which includes three conservatives: Justice Anthony Kennedy, who was appointed by Ronald Reagan in 1985, and Justice Clarence Thomas, who is nominated by President George W. Bush in 2000.
Gorsuch will be the first nominee from the GOP in the court since Justice Samuel Alito retired in 2017.
But he may also be the most vulnerable of the four.
Republicans hold just 39 seats on the court, including eight from the South.
The Supreme Court is expected to hear oral arguments in both of the two cases this week.
In the Affordable Health Care Act case, the court is expected soon to decide whether the Supreme, which has not heard the case, can consider a challenge to