Donald Trump repeatedly called African nations 'shitholes,' senator says

Donald Trump repeatedly called African nations 'shitholes,' senator says

Donald Trump repeatedly called African nations 'shitholes,' senator says

It said in a statement that it had asked the US government, through its ambassador, to "clarify" if the derogatory remark also applied to Botswana given that there were Botswana nationals living in the United States and others who wished to go there. Earlier this week US officials said those Salvadorans will lose their right to remain in the country next year. "I'm sorry, but there's no other word one can use but racist", United Nations spokesman Rupert Colville said Friday.

He said: "Here's a picture I snapped while I was cycling home to my #shithole".

After backlash surrounding President Donald Trump's comments about "s**thole countries", he declared Friday that skin color and place of birth were irrelevant when considering equality among human beings.

Botswana's government called Trump's comment "reprehensible and racist", while Senegal's President Macky Sall said he was shocked.

Nevertheless, the uproar has revived attention on previous remarks by Trump that have ignited accusations of racism. They weren't surprising. They were on par with literally everything he's said and done FOR DECADES.

Some Republicans were also unhappy. "America's influence and power in the world has really been about our ability to persuade because of our leadership, and he's just destroying that".

The president said at the White House that "love was central" to the slain civil rights leader.

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The African Union said it was "alarmed" by Trump's statement. Jeffress says Trump has courage and deserved gratitude for his leadership. "Do we need more Haitians?"

The newspaper did not print the word "shithole", which Trump reportedly used repeatedly on Thursday at a White House meeting on immigration on Thursday, according to U.S. Democratic Senator Dick Durbin, who attended the gathering.

During the meeting, Trump questioned why the USA would accept more immigrants from Haiti and Africa rather than places like Norway.

Ben Marter, a spokesman for Durbin, did not provide details of the conversation but said the senator was "encouraged" by Trump's reaction. He did not specifically deny using the word "s***hole".

While Trump's various statements have frequently been deemed offensive, Furey said that's no reason to accept them.

"I find President Trump's reported comments about Haiti, El Salvador and African countries unacceptable and inaccurate", Siplin said. "Never said 'take them out'".

"I know the bipartisan proposal discussed at the White House can get a lot of support from both sides".

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'To no surprise the President started tweeting this morning, denying that he used those words.

Trump tweeted Friday amid criticism over his comments during a White House meeting Wednesday.

Trump on Thursday questioned why the United States would want to have immigrants from Haiti and African nations, referring to some as "shithole countries", according to two sources familiar with the comments.

The White House did not deny the account of Trump's use of language, but instead suggested the president was "fighting for permanent solutions" that strengthen the nation, in part through the use of a merit-based immigration system.

"Because of the Democrats not being interested in life and safety, DACA has now taken a big step backwards".

In 2015, there were 676,000 Haitian immigrants in the United States, up from 587,000 in 2010, accounting for less than 2 percent of the USA foreign-born population, according to the Washington-based Migration Policy Institute.

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