Catholic leaders condemn Trump remarks about Haiti, Africa

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Cuba's Foreign Ministry "strongly" condemned Friday night the "racist, denigrating and gross" statements by U.S. President Donald Trump on Haiti, El Salvador and African states.

It's a feeling shared by these three women, each from different African nations, Liberia, Nigeria and Gambia that now call Wichita home, after reports President Donald Trump used a vulgar term to describe Haiti and other African countries. "The Dems will threaten "shutdown", but what they are really doing is shutting down our military, at a time we need it most. They'll listen, that's their primary job to listen, and they'll reiterate the respect we have for that nation".

Trump reportedly made the remarks at a White House meeting on immigration on Thursday and a USA senator who attended the gathering said on Friday that the president used "vile, vulgar" language, including repeatedly using the word "s***hole".

"We can solve the DACA issue, but we've got to have some structural changes to how people come into the country", Senator Perdue said in the TV interview.

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Ramaphosa and his team were elected last month and will lead the ANC to the elections in April next year. Mr Ramaphosa said the exploitation of natural resources would create job opportunities for the youth.

'Mr. President, are you a racist?' asked American Urban Radio Networks White House Correspondent April Ryan on Friday.

"I'm remembering the Haitian Minister of Finance who came to work the day after losing his ten-year-old son". To no surprise, the president started tweeting this morning, denying that he used those words.

Trump on Thursday rejected a pitch from a bipartisan team of senators on a compromise immigration deal to protect DACA participants while increasing border security.

"Jesus Christ himself, a person of color, an immigrant, would not be welcome in Trump America", Geren wrote on her Facebook page.

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Both took to social media, where they blasted Trump's remarks.

But following angry backlash, Trump took to Twitter to deny the claims.

El Salvador's foreign ministry said the United States president had "implicitly" accepted the use of "harsh terms detrimental to the dignity of El Salvador and other countries". Richard Durbin of IL - after Trump reportedly made the comment at an Oval Office meeting, where he was also is claimed to have said disparaging things about Haitian immigrants.

"All of you who over the last few years have uttered that exhausted, lazy, uninformed, uneducated response of calling me and others who point out racist behavior "racists, ' you know what you can go do?"

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Hardest hit? The U.S. press, which had fingers crossed that a physical exam could provide the pretext to throw Trump out of the Oval Office. "Probably should record future meetings - unfortunately, no trust!" We also, as a government, as a people, to open our arms.

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