Trump’s agenda at risk after series of controversies

Rep. Jason Chaffetz, R-Utah, said Tuesday that despite all the controversies surrounding Donald Trump’s presidency, the House still has to “pass meaningful legislation and get it to the president’s desk.”

Chaffetz, the House Oversight and Government Reform Committee chairman, told NBC News that the government is “always full of crisis.”

Trump set forth an ambitious agenda from taking on the country’s health-care system and tax code, but his administration has been ensnared in a series of controversies.

“I am worried, concerned, that continual political drama will drain the energy away from real accomplishments,” Mac Thornberry, R-Texas, chairman of the House Armed Services Committee, said in an interview with The Wall Street Journal.

A spokeswoman for House Speaker Paul Ryan said that it is “appropriate” for the House Oversight Committee to request the memo that was reportedly written by James Comey, the ousted FBI chief, and claimed that President Trump once asked him to end the probe into former national security adviser Michael Flynn.

The White House sharply disputed the report, as Democrats seized on it as potential proof of “obstruction” of justice.

According to The New York Times the memo quoted Trump as saying he hoped Comey could “let this go” with regard to Flynn.

The Times said Comey wrote the memo shortly after an Oval Office meeting on Feb. 14, the day after Flynn resigned from the Trump administration. The paper acknowledged it had not seen a copy of the memo, but said a Comey associate read parts of it to a reporter over the phone.

The Senate has no legislation on its agenda this week — business is instead limited to three low-profile nominations. The House — fresh off an 11-day recess — is devoting the week to mostly symbolic, feel-good legislation designed to show support for law enforcement. Another 11-day recess, for Memorial Day this time, is just around the corner.

Separately, a small group of Senate Republicans is meeting in hopes of finding a way forward on keeping Trump’s promise to repeal and replace the Affordable Care Act. But that effort appears likely to take several weeks — with no guarantee of success.

“It’s hard to make things happen here, right? It’s really hard. I mean you’ve got all kinds of forces working against you,” said Sen. Bob Corker, R-Tenn. “And so unless everybody’s aligned, everybody, throughout the White House and the Cabinet, it’s almost impossible. I think they’re all very aware of that and hopefully they’re going to move to address that.”

In the meantime, must-do legislation on the military, children’s health and a full slate of spending bills are all slipping behind schedule. Trump’s promised wall along the U.S.-Mexico border is dead in the water after being rejected during negotiations on a catchall spending bill — the only major bipartisan legislation to advance this year — and his promised $1 trillion infrastructure bill is still on the drawing board.

Trump’s tax plan is simply a set of talking points and for procedural reasons is on hold until health care is completed.

“I don’t think I’ve ever seen an administration that was so lacking is substantive proposals this late in the beginning of their term,” said No. 2 House Democrat Steny Hoyer of Maryland. “The tax bill is a one-page minimal suggestion of what might be considered. There is no jobs bill. There is no infrastructure bill.”

Work on a congressional budget measure — which is the linchpin to follow-up legislation to cut tax rates — is months behind schedule. The House and Senate Appropriations panels, typically a swarm of activity at this time of the year, seem stumped as they await marching orders.

Trump’s budget finally arrives next week, promising a balanced federal ledger within 10 years. But the Trump budget could complicate matters more, in large part because it calls for domestic cuts that lawmakers have no interest in. Trump doesn’t appear very interested in the budget — its release has been scheduled for when he’s out of the country — and its promise of balance rests on rosy assumptions of economic growth and a sweeping round of unrealistic cuts to programs like Medicaid.

The GOP-controlled Congress has had just a handful of legislative successes since it convened in January. The most significant bill, so far, was a long-delayed House health care measure that squeaked through earlier this month. The House bill polls poorly with voters, however, and faces a wholesale rewrite in the Senate.

So far, just a single piece of major legislation has advanced that required the votes of Democrats — a catchall $1.1 trillion spending bill opposed by more than 100 House Republicans. Beyond that, many of the bills Trump has signed into law were fast-track measures to rescind regulations issued by former President Barack Obama last year. The clock ran out on further repeals and this week, the biggest Senate vote is on confirming Iowa GOP Gov. Terry Branstad as ambassador to China.

“Well, we have nominations and we’ve repealed billions of dollars of regulations,” said Sen. Cory Gardner, R-Colo. “Hopefully we’ll see some other action come to the floor.”

The Associated Press contributed to this report

Trump defends $1 trillion budget bill in face of conservative fury

President Trump on Tuesday defended the controversial $1 trillion-plus budget deal heading for a vote – as he and congressional Republicans face conservative anger at what critics see as a cave to Democrats on everything from sanctuary cities to funding for Planned Parenthood.

“The reason for the plan negotiated between the Republicans and Democrats is that we need 60 votes in the Senate which are not there!” Trump tweeted, adding that the solution is to elect more Republican senators in 2018 “or change the rules” of the Senate filibuster.

The reason for the plan negotiated between the Republicans and Democrats is that we need 60 votes in the Senate which are not there! We….

either elect more Republican Senators in 2018 or change the rules now to 51%. Our country needs a good “shutdown” in September to fix mess!

He added a warning shot: “Our country needs a good ‘shutdown’ in September to fix mess!”

Republican and Democratic lawmakers made the budget deal, announced Monday, in order to fund the government through September and avoid a shutdown later this week. But despite Republicans controlling the House, Senate and White House, the deal is widely perceived as benefiting Democratic interests and priorities, while sidelining some of the items on Trump’s wishlist.

Heritage Action, an outside conservative group, on Tuesday urged a “no” vote on the package, with Heritage Foundation analysts claiming it “woefully fails the test of fiscal responsibility and does not advance important conservative policies.”

The plan has no funding for Trump’s much vaunted border wall, though it includes $1.5 billion for border security.

While the deal does include an increase in military spending as requested by Trump, it does not reduce funding for so-called “sanctuary cities” – jurisdictions that refuse to comply with federal immigration law – and continues to fund abortion provider Planned Parenthood.

Non-defense spending also sees an increase, and Democrats managed to kill 160 Republican riders on issues such as environmental regulations. The deal also includes a $2 billion increase in spending for the National Institutes of Health.

At a White House ceremony to award a trophy to the Air Force football team, Trump again hailed parts of the deal, saying it secured the “single largest increase in border security funding in 10 years” and noted that it broke the Obama-era “parity rule” — that every increase in military spending must be matched by an increase in domestic spending.

“That’s not happening any more, I can tell you…you’re going to have the money we need and the equipment we need,” he said. “Our military is going to be taken care of, that I promise you.”

But Democrats reacted with glee to a supposed victory pulled out of the embers of a brutal November election defeat.

“I think we had a strategy and it worked,” Senate Democratic Leader Chuck Schumer, D-N.Y., said in an interview with The Washington Post. “Democrats and Republicans in the House and Senate were closer to one another than Republicans were to Donald Trump.”

Conservatives took to media outlets and TV to express their anger, aimed particularly at congressional Republicans and House Speaker Paul Ryan, R-Wis.

“DEMS CELEBRATE ‘REPUBLICAN’ BUDGET!” declared the top headline on the Drudge Report Tuesday morning, accompanied by a grinning picture of House Democratic Leader Nancy Pelosi, D-Calif. Another headline read: “MORE PAGES THAN OBAMA STIMULUS”

“We do not have a Republican Party on Capitol Hill that can get its act together,” Fox News contributor Laura Ingraham said on “Fox & Friends” Tuesday.

“I don’t know how you would carry water for this,” conservative talk show host Rush Limbaugh said Monday. “Not that I want to; don’t misunderstand. I’m just coming up with new ways to explain what a sellout, disaster, betrayal — whatever you want to call this — it is.”

At a House GOP leadership press conference Tuesday morning, however, Speaker Ryan and other top Republicans defended the package. Ryan touted the “down payment on border security” and dismissed what he called Democrats’ “PR machine” playing up their end of the bargain.

“Don’t look at the press releases, look at the bill,” Ryan said, adding there are “a lot of conservative wins here.”

Majority Whip Steve Scalise, R-La., touted pay raises for military service members and cuts to “areas where we’ve seen government run out of control” like the EPA.

Members of the House Freedom Caucus predicted conservative opposition in Congress.

“Money goes to Planned Parenthood, as you said. Money continues to go to sanctuary cities, but no money for the border wall,” Rep. Jim Jordan, R-Ohio, said in an interview with CNN.

“I think you’re going to see a lot of conservatives against this plan this week.”

Even before Trump’s tweets, some Republicans looked to defend the bill. They noted that Trump got the defense spending priorities he asked for, while pointing to other victories such as no new money for Puerto Rico’s Medicaid program, a 50 percent increase for abstinence education, increased funding in the fight against opioid addiction, and another cut for the EPA’s budget.

White House Press Secretary Sean Spicer noted that the deal includes $1.5 billion secured for enhanced border security and detention capabilities, and called it a “down payment” on the border wall, which he reiterated is going to get built during Trump’s time in office.

“Make no mistake, the wall is going to be built,” he said. “We have five months left in this fiscal year, we’re getting $1.52 billion for border security, there’s a lot that can be done with that.”

But some conservatives say passing a bill funding Democratic priorities will hurt Republicans down the road in the 2018 midterms.

“I find this to be so demoralizing, disappointing and I think they’re going to have hell to pay for this budget,” Ingraham said.

The bill is expected to go to the House floor Wednesday, and to the Senate Thursday, ahead of the shutdown deadline on Friday.

Fox News’ John Roberts and Chad Pergram contributed to this report.

Adam Shaw is a Politics Reporter and occasional Opinion writer for He can be reached here or on Twitter: @AdamShawNY.

Trump’s first 100 days: Did he keep his promises?

Candidate Donald Trump made big promises on the campaign trail for what he’d do to “make America great again” in his first 100 days.

In a series of campaign rallies, speeches, and a contract with voters last year, Trump made sweeping pledges to “drain the swamp” and “bring change to Washington.”

So how did he do?

Here’s where he stands on holding to those promises:

Promises kept

·         Trump imposed a hiring freeze on the federal workforce, with the exception of military, public safety and public health officials. While he promised to do this on day one, he implemented it Jan. 23. The freeze expired on April 12.

·         Trump signed a “Two-for-One” regulation executive order, as promised, that would require agencies to eliminate two regulations for every new regulation passed. This was another item Trump promised for day one, though it slipped a bit.

·         Trump signed an executive order to impose a five-year ban on White House and congressional officials becoming lobbyists when they finish work in government.

·         Trump signed an executive order to institute a lifetime ban on White House officials lobbying on behalf of a foreign government.

·         Trump signed a presidential memorandum notifying a withdrawal from the Trans-Pacific Partnership.

·         Trump ordered a study to identify and investigate all foreign trading abuses.

·         Trump granted approval for the construction of the Keystone XL Pipeline, following through on a vow to move forward on energy infrastructure projects.

·         Trump nominated, and won confirmation, for a successor to the late Justice Antonin Scalia on the Supreme Court, Neil Gorsuch.

·         Trump signed a bill to extend the Veterans Choice Program to deliver on a promise to give veterans the ability to receive public VA treatment, or see a private doctor of their choice.

·         Trump signed multiple executive orders to create new task forces to fight crime and drug cartels.

·         Trump directed Secretary of State Rex Tillerson to order embassies to increase scrutiny and security checks before issuing visas to ensure new screening procedures for immigration to the U.S.

·         Trump signed ethics policies to “drain the swamp” by making it harder for people to profit from their time in government.

·         Trump ordered departments and agencies to identify wasteful spending on programs and asked for recommendations for potential improvements.

*Many of the above items were promised for day one of Trump’s presidency, but not completed until later

Promises broken/No action taken

·         Despite Trump’s promise to cancel visas, on his first day in office, to and from foreign countries that do not allow criminal and illegal aliens back into their countries, he did not follow through. China, Jordan and India do not take back criminal aliens.

·         Trump promised to propose a constitutional amendment, on his first day in office, to impose term limits for all members of Congress. No such proposal exists.

·         Trump promised to get rid of gun-free zones that exist at schools and military bases on his first day, but gun-free zones still exist.

·         Trump promised to direct the secretary of the Treasury to designate China as a currency manipulator, but Trump changed his mind and said China is not a currency manipulator.

·         Despite his promise to cancel billions of dollars, on his first day in office, in payments to U.N. climate change programs, he did not. Trump’s budget proposal does cut funding for climate change programs, but it doesn’t stop funds that have already been approved.

·         Trump promised to save and protect Social Security and Medicare, but there haven’t been any changes to these programs.

·         Ending Common Core was among “first 100 day” promises, but it still exists.

·         Trump promised to increase funding for local police programs, but no additional funds have been directed to those programs. In fact, under Trump’s budget proposal, local counterterrorism programs would see cuts.

·         Despite his promise to have the “great, big, beautiful wall” fully funded, and paid for by Mexico, the plan to fund the U.S.-Mexico border wall is unclear, and Mexico has denied any suggestions that it would pay for the construction.

·         Trump planned to enhance penalties for those who overstay their visas, but current penalties have not changed

·         Trump promised to appoint a team to create a cybersecurity plan within 90 days, but there has yet to be a team appointed, and no such plan exists. Trump also promised to have a full report on hacking within 90 days, but no such report exists.

·         Trump promised to ban foreign lobbyists raising money for American elections, but no action has been taken—it is already illegal for foreign nationals to contribute money to American elections.

·         Trump continues to promise to speed the approval of life-saving medications, but the administration has yet to address this.

Working on it

·         Trump vowed to secure U.S. borders to eliminate illegal immigration, and while unlawful crossings still exist, the volume of these border crossings has dropped significantly in the first 100 days.

·         The administration has yet to sign a bill to repeal and replace ObamaCare as vowed, but they’re working on it. The first Republican health care plan failed to get the support necessary to even take it to the House floor for a vote. Republicans are now considering new legislation, but it has not yet been slated for a vote.

·         Trump promised to begin the “very, very, very fast” removal of more than 2 million criminal illegal aliens. In March, Immigration and Customs Enforcement (ICE) said they arrested 21,362 since January.

·         Trump issued executive orders and signed Congressional Review Acts to roll back Obama-era policies, but did not cancel “every unconstitutional” executive action issued by Obama, as promised.

·         Trump vowed to cut funding for “sanctuary cities,” which has not yet happened. Attorney General Jeff Sessions warned the cities that funding would be cancelled if they resisted federal immigration law and enforcement—but a U.S. judge blocked the executive order.

·         Trump promised to begin building the U.S.-Mexico border wall in his first 100 days. Construction has not started, but Customs and Border Protection have requested and received bids from companies interested in building the wall

·         Trump attempted to suspend the Syrian refugee resettlement program and suspend immigration from terror-prone regions by signing two “travel ban” executive orders. The first order specifically banned Syrian refugees, and targeted seven predominantly Muslim countries for a 90-day suspension of entry to the U.S. Federal courts blocked the order. A revised version is still tied up in the courts.

·         Trump signed an executive order to roll back Obama-era coal leases in an effort to produce “clean coal,” and has signed an order that could lead to lifting restrictions on offshore drilling.

·         Trump’s budget proposal directed a massive increase in defense spending, as promised, but did not eliminate the defense sequester.

·         Legislation to establish a mandatory minimum federal prison sentence for those who illegally re-enter the U.S. after a previous deportation has been introduced to Congress, but has not passed.

·         Trump is talking about a $1 trillion infrastructure package, but nothing has been implemented yet.

·         Just before the 100-day mark, Trump announced a plan to renegotiate NAFTA.

·         Trump also announced the blueprint for a tax plan just before his 100-day mark, which the administration says would provide “massive tax cuts” for the middle class. Congress must still draft and debate an actual bill.

Brooke Singman is a Reporter for Fox News. Follow her on Twitter at @brookefoxnews.

100 days as president: Trump’s top 5 campaign promises

Donald Trump promised to swiftly check off the list of his campaign promises once he became president. What looked like a promising start for his administration quickly sunk into the mire of Washington.

USA Donald Kampagne Rede in Louisville (Reuters/J. Sommers)

Donald Trump the candidate was unapologetic in rhetoric and grandiose in promise: The Mexican border wall would be built and would be “beautiful”; Obamacare was a “disaster” that would be repealed and replaced with a better deal in “possibly the same hour”; hard-working Americans who had been ripped off by the “system” would have their jobs and dignity restored.

Trump still has more than 1,300 days left in office with which to accomplish his imposing list of campaign promises. But no one can deny he took a good whack at them in his first 100. Here’s a look at where things stand:

1. Put a conservative judge on the Supreme Court: This is, without doubt, Trump’s greatest triumph so far and underscores the reason many hesitant Republicans chose to swallow their bile and vote for him. An open Supreme Court seat, and the possibility of more to be filled, was too much to risk electing a Democrat. Like his fellow justices, Colorado conservative Neil Gorsuch has been appointed for life.

Watch video03:16

Torn apart: life on the US-Mexican border

2. Repeal and replace Obamacare: This was the most public fail of the first 100 days. Obama’s health care law – always controversial – began a swing upward in popularity as soon as Trump won the election, back in November, which became a problem for Republicans, whose centerpiece policy since the Affordable Care Act (Obamacare) was passed has been trying to repeal it. But despite going after the ACA for seven years, when their moment to shine came, the GOP’s competitor American Health Care Act took a swift nosedive and was pulled before an actual vote could take place.

Read: The conservative Republicans who killed Trump’s healthcare bill

3. Build the wall: Trump promised a fierce crackdown on immigration, legal and otherwise. In addition to Trump’s call for the hiring of 10,000 new immigration agents, on his watch Immigration and Customs Enforcement (ICE) stepped up raids and began deporting illegal immigrants, a move that included separating families and shipping back children who were (and are still legally) protected under the previous administration’s policies.

And as for the wall itself? Trump’s budget chief has said that appropriating money for the wall in the next year’s budget for the government was “a must.” Fox News announced that construction may begin as early as summer 2017. But funding the wall remains a subject of dispute between the president and Congress.

Read: German firms back off from building Trump’s border wall

4. Ban Muslims from entering the US: The drama of Trump’s first 100 days really got its start when he signed the first executive order banning any entry of citizens, or visa- and green card holders from seven Muslim-majority countries. Protests materialized at every major airport in the country. Lawsuits were filed. The Democrats closed ranks and even some Republicans spoke out against the executive order. When a court in San Francisco found the executive order unconstitutional, Trump implied he would take it to the Supreme Court. He later opted to simply sign a new executive order, this time banning entrants from only six countries. That executive order has also been suspended and is making its way through the courts.

A wall next to a section of border fence on the outskirts of Tijuana, MexicoA border fence already stands in some places on the US-Mexican border

5. Put America first: This promise could be interpreted in several broad strokes – putting American economic interests first or disentangling the US from its foreign policy commitments. Many people thought it meant a promise to focus on the problems at home and ignore the rest of the world.

One of the biggest examples of this was Trump’s early decision to withdraw from TTP (the Trans-Pacific Partnership), the controversial multilateral trade agreement pushed by both Obama and Clinton and negotiated over many years with the 12 Asian countries. He cited it as a “bad deal” that would hurt American businesses and workers.

Read: America first, Japan second

However, Trump seems to have learned that being the leader of the free world means occasionally having to engage with the world. Trump’s first 100 days also saw the US’s first concentrated military attack on Syria, a ratcheting up of tensions with North Korea, and him walking back his promise to tear up the “bad” Iran deal. Polls indicate his America First-base is still behind him, but he hasn’t been able to win over new supporters.



Trump speech was ‘detached from reality’ say Democrats

Schumer and PelosiImage copyrightGETTY IMAGES
Image captionThe Democratic leaders in Congress, Chuck Schumer and Nancy Pelosi, gave “prebuttals” to the speech

President Donald Trump preached a message of unity in his Congress address but fails to back that up with action, top Democrats have said.

He has no plan and has “not reached out to us once”, said the party’s Senate leader, Chuck Schumer.

President Trump struck an unusually optimistic tone in his first address to both legislative chambers.

He has had a bumpy first 40 days in office, firing a top aide and having his travel ban halted by the courts.

On Tuesday night, he said the time for “trivial fights” was over and urged the two parties sitting in front of him to come together to solve the nation’s problems.

But Mr Schumer listed a number of issues where the president was unwilling, in his view, to compromise or hear their side.

On the Affordable Care Act, for instance, he said his party was willing to work on making the law better, but Mr Trump would consider only repeal.

And Mr Schumer said the Democrats had sent the president a plan on improving the country’s infrastructure but had not heard back.

“The speech and reality have never been more detached in a presidential speech,” he said.

The Democratic leader in the House of Representatives, Nancy Pelosi, said “all they have is rhetoric – we don’t have any reality in terms of any legislation”.

Media captionCarryn Owens, the widow of fallen Navy Seal, Ryan Owens, was brought to tears

Mr Trump was also criticised by Chicago Mayor Rahm Emanuel for saying the violence in the city was “unacceptable”.

Previously, the president has blamed poor leadership in the city for the high murder rate, and said he would “love to help them”.

But after the speech, Mr Emanuel said he had “repeatedly” requested help from the Trump government for better partnerships and more funding for mentoring and after-school programmes, but had never heard back.

Republicans were largely happy with the speech, in which the president looked forward to a “new chapter of American greatness”.

In other speech highlights, Mr Trump:

  • condemned anti-Semitic attacks and an Indian’s killing in Kansas as hate crimes
  • talked tough on immigration, repeating his pledge to build a wall on the Mexico border
  • outlined a blueprint for an Obamacare replacement and urged Congress to make it happen
  • asked Congress to pass a $1tn (£800bn) infrastructure package
Media captionDonald Trump called for unity, but Democrats were less than impressed

White House Press Secretary Sean Spicer described it as a “big night” and Mr Trump himself simply tweeted: “THANK YOU!”

“What the American people saw last night is the president that I serve with every day,” said Vice-President Mike Pence.

“Broad shoulders, big heart, reaching out, focusing on the future.”

Media captionTrump voters in Pennsylvania were ecstatic after the speech

The White House had briefed journalists earlier in the day that the president might compromise on his hallmark issue, immigration, by being open to granting legal status to undocumented immigrants.

But there was no mention of that policy shift in his speech.

Weakened Democrats Bow to Voters, Opting for Total War on Trump

Bill O’Reilly: The swamp fights back

'The O'Reilly Factor': Bill O'Reilly's Talking Points 2/16
NOW PLAYINGThe swamp fights back

Donald Trump, [was] largely elected president because he promised to reform Washington. Millions of Americans are fed up with intellectually dishonest politicians were not looking up for them.

Mr. Trump portrayed the nation’s capital as a swamp. Here’s what he said on November 7 in Sarasota, Florida:

“I want the entire corrupt Washington establishment to hear the words we all are about to say. When we win tomorrow, we are going to drain the swamp!”

But for every action, there is a reaction. And the law of unintended consequences is now hitting President Trump. And that’s because the swamp is inhabited by many different creatures — some of whom want to destroy the president.

Right now, the national media despises Mr. Trump, as we have pointed out, and backed up with facts.

Also, some folks working for the federal government want to damage the president. – That’s why you are seeing the leaks from intelligence agencies and other federal bureaucracies.

Now, all presidents have to deal with leaks. But in this political climate, the press gleefully, gleefully accepts information from anonymous sources and spins it negative against Trump.

As we pointed out on Wednesday night, the public and press don’t know what General Michael Flynn said to the Russian ambassador. We will know. But we don’t now.

Also, whether there is any truth to allegations that people working on the Trump campaign had meaningful contact with the Russia government. We don’t know.

Here’s what civil rights activist Al Sharpton said on February 15 on the Tom Joyner radio show:

“If there was dialogue and negotiations with the Russians, with the Russians, which is clearly against the law, and clearly an act that cannot be pardoned. If the president knew while it was going on, and it did not stop it, or in some way authorized it, that can be impeachable.”

That’s just bull.

It’s not against the law for anyone to talk with any Russian. General Flynn had no power other than being a private citizen, when the call with the Russian ambassador to took place. In order for him to have committed a crime, he would have had to attempt to formally attempt to undermine the Obama administration’s Russian policy. So Sharpton is full of it, as always.

Now, there is a report Thursday that says General Flynn may have lied to the FBI. And we’ve mentioned that. If it’s true, that is a crime. So, we’ll see.

As “Talking Points” reported last night, there are two goals here. First, to leak the Trump campaign to the Russian hackers, who disrupted the Clinton campaign. And the second, to try to prove that President-elect Trump was undermining President Obama on Russian policy back in December. That is what the media goal is, that’s what they want.

Also, as we said Wednesday night, if there’s truth to those allegations, they should be taken very seriously, when the facts are presented.

When President Trump first mentioned draining the swamp in Washington, I don’t believe he understood how extensive the problem really is. After eight years of President Obama, there are many people working in the federal government who like the former president and who despise Mr. Trump.
Eliminating all of them, and stopping the leaks, would pretty much be impossible. Also, trying to get fairness out of the anti-Trump press is impossible, as well.

So, the Trump administration has its hands full.

Adapted from Bill O’Reilly’s “Talking Points Memo” on February 16, 2017.


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