Donald Trump denounces immigration from 's***hole countries'


He launched his presidential bid in 2015 by labeling Mexicans rapists. During a 2016 campaign event in Miami, he said "the Haitian people deserve better" and told the audience of Haitian-Americans he wanted to "be your greatest champion, and I will be your champion".

Love, the first Haitian-American elected to Congress, whose parents immigrated to the USA in the 1970s, went on to detail her family's ties to one of the countries that was maligned by Trump. This isn't at all true. Not some blogger. The single most powerful person in the country.

Love, of Utah, called on Trump to apologize to the people of Haiti.

That wasn't enough for MSNBC's Hallie Jackson, who pressed Sanders to explain how exactly Trump's missives did not contradict each other. The symbol of the United States to the rest of the world.

Almost every time a Muslim is accused of terrorism, Trump seizes on it as a way to link Muslims to terrorism.

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It's not the first time Trump has insulted immigrants from Africa and Haiti either.

Trump's remarks, made in the White House, came as Democratic Senator Dick Durbin and Republican Senator Lindsey Graham briefed the president on a newly drafted immigration bill being touted by a bipartisan group of senators, according to the sources, who asked not to be identified. The pact also includes restrictions on immigrants' abilities to bring relatives to the US and termination of a visa lottery system that has helped gain entry for people from African and other diverse countries.

One White House official directly involved in negotiations insists they are confident a deal can be reached, but that the moderate proposal has no chance to pass among the more conservative Republicans in the House.

The comments reported by Dawsey also bring to mind a report from the Times about a similar meeting in June, during which Trump allegedly referred to Afghanistan as a terrorist haven, described residents of Haiti as all "hav [ing] AIDS" and migrants from Nigeria as being unlikely to "go back to their huts" once they came to the United States.

The comments came during a almost hour-long conversation between the roughly two dozen lawmakers, the President and White House staff that the press was allowed to record - a window into the hard negotiations that still surround the issue of replacing DACA, which protected young undocumented immigrants who came to the USA as children from deportation, and border security. Trump met with Norwegian Prime Minister Erna Solberg on Wednesday.

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Hundreds of thousands of migrants face possible deportation from the US. Not some fringe talk radio host?

The President then said, according to this person, why do we want all these people from "s***hole countries" coming here - and added that the United States should get more people from countries like Norway. "For him to claim that all the countries of Africa are shitholes is woefully ignorant".

In the White House, Mr Bannon was perhaps the most recognizable member of the "nationalist" camp there, which railed against so-called "globalists" and advocated for inward looking, domestic policies that favour American interests and turn away from global cooperation. Half the country thinks he's biased against black people, according to a November poll conducted by The Post and ABC News.

The White House did not deny- or confirm- the remarks in a statement responding to the report, but said Trump was defending his immigration principles because he is an advocate for the American people. Lower even than his "both sides" argument in the wake of white supremacist violence against peaceful protesters in Charlottesville, Virginia.

"It just shows that, you know, the president has racist views", he stated.

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