Republican senators in Trump meeting say they don't recall 'shithole' comment

Republican senators in Trump meeting say they don't recall 'shithole' comment

Republican senators in Trump meeting say they don't recall 'shithole' comment

Republican Sen. Lindsey Graham of SC said Friday he spoke "directly" to President Trump inside the Oval Office after he reportedly used a crude slur to describe to "s***hole countries" from Africa.

The Vatican newspaper on Friday branded US President Donald Trump's reported comments about African countries and Haiti as "particularly harsh and offensive".

'My colleague, Republican Senator Lindsey Graham of SC, spoke up and made a direct comment on what the president said. Calls racist language heartbreaking.

Trump later denied using the vulgar language during the meeting.

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"I think that I will take this opportunity not just as prime minister but as the proud MP for Papineau, which has a strong and vibrant Haitian community, to highlight that today is the eighth anniversary of a awful quake that caused devastation not just on the Island but across the diaspora in North America", Trudeau said in London, Ont., where the federal cabinet was meeting. The details of the proposal have not been publicised, but the President said: "The so-called bipartisan DACA deal. was a big step backwards".

DACA is short for Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals. Trump and Congress are trying to resolve it after Trump ended the program.

Those same people castigating Trump for these comments are, at the same time, insisting that the Temporary Protected Status for the Haitians, Salvadorans, and others who were in the country illegally when natural disasters hit their home countries, which has been renewed year after year, be converted into de facto Permanent Protected Status.

Former governor general Michaëlle Jean was among those Canadians who sharply criticized U.S. President Donald Trump on Friday for reportedly using vulgar language to describe Haiti and countries in Africa.

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El Salvador's government sent the U.S. a formal letter of protest that said the president had "implicitly" accepted the use of "harsh terms detrimental to the dignity of El Salvador and other countries". "Made up by Dems". "But I've never met a Haitian who isn't strong". "Probably should record future meetings - unfortunately, no trust!" the president added.

Dick Durbin, D-Illinois.

"... We should be grateful for the enormous contributions made by immigrants from Haiti - and other nations - to America", Clinton said. Lindsey Graham, R-S.C., second from left, and Sen. The White House did not deny them. "And he said them repeatedly". "The president and all those attending the meeting know what I said and how I feel", he said.

Graham responded to Sessions, saying, "You're right". All were immigration hardliners: House Majority Leader Kevin McCarthy, Florida Rep. Mario Diaz-Balart, House Judiciary Chairman Bob Goodlatte, North Carolina Sen. Goodlatte's bill, introduced in the House Wednesday, also would lower overall immigration levels by 25%.

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The remarks were allegedly made when lawmakers visited him on Thursday to discuss a bipartisan proposal that would impose new restrictions on immigration but protect the so-called "Dreamers" - hundreds of thousands of immigrants brought to the U.S. illegally as children - from deportation.

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