A new poll can not favorfully dismiss President Trump, but that does not mean there is no concern from US voters. Justin Kircher of Veer has the story.
WASHINGTON – President Donald Trump is expected to veto a Congress resolution on Friday, which repeals his national urgent declaration on the US border with Mexico, for the first time in the presidency retained the power to preserve top priority
Trump's veto comes day after a dozen Senate Republicans have joined all Democrats in rebuking the President's declaration of a national emergency in February to release more than $ 6 billion for his long-awaited and on the southwest border
Democrats accused Trump crisis of production, to build support for the wall, noting that the concerns of people trying to cross illegally into the US are historically minimum. Meanwhile, Republican critics have said they are concerned that Trump's emergency situation is an attempt to end the congressional power of the bag.
But Trump has indicated that in 2016 he has made the promise of building a border wall (although he has promised many times that Mexico will pay for it). The White House says it believes more barriers would hinder the flow of migrants and illegal drugs. Others say most illegal drugs arrive through entry points.
The White House scheduled an event for 15:30. EDT in the Oval Office. White House Deputy Press Secretary Hogan Gidley said Trump will veto the resolution of this event.
While there was support from two parties to block Tremp's state of emergency, the opposition did not reach a two-thirds majority, which would have to lift the presidential veto. The Democrats have promised to return the matter back to the Chamber and Senate Hall for six months – which they have the right to do under the law – forcing Republicans to vote on the issue again. President Donald Trump ” width=”540″ data-mycapture-src=”” data-mycapture-sm-src=””/>
President Donald Trump (Photo: SAUL LOEB, AFP / Getty Images)
The extraordinary situation on the border is the newest incendiary point of a divided government in Washington DC as Democrats demanded control over Parliament during mid-term elections last year. President Barack Obama issued his first veto in less than a year to block the cost bill that became superfluous when Congress passed a measure for a full year on the same day.
President George W. Bush made no veto during his first term. When Democrats took control of Congress in 2007, Bush issued 142 veto threats and handled 11 of them. Obama and Bush issued a dozen vows. Trump's decision to veto was not a surprise: the White House officially threatened to do so before the resolution dispelled the Parliament. Shortly after the Senate vote on Thursday, Trump published an unusually brief note about Twitter.
"VETO!" everything has been read.