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One day after President Donald Trump clarified that he believes Russian Federation likely interfered in the 2016 presidential election, he said Wednesday he thinks the Kremlin no longer targeting the USA and its elections.

After the outburst of news at the beginning of this week from President Trump and Russian President Vladimir Putin's meeting in Helsinki, Finland, we decided it was time to call a special midweek news roundtable to dig into the headlines.

The uproar follows President Donald Trump's talks with Russian President Vladimir Putin at the Helsinki summit on Monday.

Donald Trump has not hesitated to call Democrats and the press the "enemy of the American people", but apparently he draws the line at Russian Federation.

When told that the press covered the substance and the wording of the press conference accurately, Trump said he did not care what was covered. "I don't see any reason why it would be".

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In the CBS interview, Trump asserted he was leading a hard-line policy on Russian Federation.

"The way he delivered his statement of retreat was classic Trump, a dual message - a ritual statement of confidence in US intelligence officials for those who insist that the president respect the nation's systems and mores, but also winks and nods to those who like Trump expressly because he's eager to smash china and topple tradition".

Trump ignored shouted questions, including whether he would criticise Putin, as beleaguered White House media aides pushed reporters out the door of the Cabinet room.

As for Trump's "no" to question about Russian interference, the White House said he was refusing to take reporters' questions - not denying Russian meddling.

That was the broad consensus of national-security and intelligence veterans following a weird press conference during which Trump stood next to Putin and spent more time denigrating his political opponents and intelligence agencies than he did a hostile foreign power.

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"I had a chance to speak with the president after his comments, and the president was - said, "Thank you very much, ' and was saying 'no" to answering questions, " Sanders said.

She said the threat to the USA electoral system "still exists, which is why we are taking steps to prevent it".

"So I don't have a lot of respect for these people even before they chose to go on hating the president".

Trump called the notion an "interesting idea" during his press conference with Putin in Helsinki. Mr Trump's approach may not be a temporary aberration, but the vanguard of a new generation of populists who care little for truth and much for political spectacle - and an increasingly assertive Russian Federation that backs them. The fourth is that the Russian leader has something serious on him, from either a business or personal standpoint.

"I would ask the president to explain to us why he thinks the intelligence community is wrong about this, " Graham said.

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Top Senate Democrat Chuck Schumer said Trump needed to wake up to Russia's efforts to interfere in American elections.

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