Alaska's United States senators respond to Trump comment about African nations

Donald Trump

Donald Trump

The reports prompted the United Nations to publicly condemn the President issuing a stern reubke. Under the policy, those immigrants are guaranteed protection and not at risk of expulsion from the country.

But Sen. Lindsey Graham (R-South Carolina), whom Durbin said had voiced objection to Trump's comments during the meeting, issued a statement that did not dispute the remarks.

"Why are we having all these people from shithole countries come here?" The term suggests dirty or very poor. "Why do we want all these people from shithole countries?"

Speaking in London, Ont., Prime Minister Justin Trudeau said he would not "opine on what the president may or may not have said" but called Canada a country of openness and respect.

Mr Trump was said to have told them that instead of granting temporary residency to citizens of countries hit by natural disasters, war or epidemics, the United States should instead be taking in migrants from countries like Norway.

In an earlier tweet on Friday, Mr. Trump said, "The language used by me at the DACA meeting was tough, but this was not the language used".

Networks are grappling with a real dilemma on how to report what the president's use of the swear word. The details of the proposal have not been publicised, but the President said: "The so-called bipartisan DACA deal. was a big step backwards".

Jacquet is a Haitian immigrant reacting to words President Donald Trump used in referring to her home country in a derogatory manner. He said these hate-filled things. "But I've never met a Haitian who isn't strong". "Probably should record future meetings - unfortunately, no trust!", the President tweeted.

His remarks were allegedly made at an Oval Office meeting held on the eve of the anniversary of the 2010 quake, one of the deadliest disasters in modern history. Durbin told reporters in Chicago. "They don't usually turn on the TV and hear 's***hole.' On the other hand, I think some viewers appreciate we are not censoring it or dancing around it". Calls racist language heartbreaking.

"The statement that he made is not from the entire America, it is from only one person", Charitable said.

Some African governments found themselves in a hard position.

Q. "What sort of implication did those off-color comments have on previous presidents?"

Sylvester Odion Akhaine teaches worldwide relations at the Lagos State University in Nigeria.

The NAACP president predicted Trump's remarks will help motivate African-American voters in the 2018 midterm elections, saying the comments are "the language of the '50s and '60s, it is the language of a Ross Barnett and a George Wallace".

Reacting to the comment in a tweet posted at 6:56 p.m. Mr Mahama expressed shock over the USA president's action and charged the African Union (AU) to condemn same. I use those words advisedly, I understand how powerful they are.

And according to data from the Department of Homeland Security, an average of just 100 Norwegians a year moved to the USA from 2007 to 2016, CNN wrote.

The Wisconsin Republican said President Trump's vulgar slur about Africa was "very unfortunate, unhelpful", according to the Associated Press. But Democrats were not the only ones objected.

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